Fishing Reports for Week of January 28, 2015

South Texas Plains Region

Return to search page

To prevent the spread of zebra mussels, the law requires draining of water from boats and onboard receptacles when leaving or approaching public fresh waters. Get details.

Water Body Report
BRAUNIG Water stained. Black bass are good on crankbaits and dark soft plastic worms in the reeds and near the dam. Striped bass are good on liver and shad at Dead Tree Point, and down rigging silver and gold spoons and marble spinners near the dam. Redfish are slow. Channel catfish are good on liver, shrimp, cheesebait, and cut bait near the spillway. Blue catfish are good on cut bait.
CALAVERAS Water stained. Black bass are good on dark soft plastic worms, spinnerbaits, and crankbaits near the dam. Striped bass are slow. Redfish are slow. Channel and blue catfish are fair on liver, shrimp, and cheesebait near the railroad trestle. Yellow catfish are slow.
CHOKE CANYON Water stained; 57–61 degrees; 28.34' low. Black bass are good on watermelon crankbaits, spinnerbaits, and Rat–L–Traps. White bass are fair on minnows upriver. Crappie are slow. Drum are fair on live worms. Channel and blue catfish are good on punchbait in 2–7 feet. Yellow catfish are slow.
COLETO CREEK Water murky; 52 degrees in main lake, 69 degrees at hot water discharge; 4.79' low. Black bass are fair on soft plastics and spinnerbaits. White bass are slow. Crappie are slow. Channel and blue catfish are fair on trotlines and droplines baited with live perch in 8–10 feet. Yellow catfish are slow.
FALCON Water murky; 56–60 degrees; 26.53' low. Black bass are good on pumpkinseed soft plastics and spinnerbaits. Striped bass are slow. Crappie are slow. Channel and blue catfish are good on shrimp and cut bait. Yellow catfish are slow. Everyone in a boat must have a Mexico fishing license (if fishing the Mexico side) whether fishing or not.
Sport Fish Restoration Logo and Toyota logo Fishing reports are produced with support from Toyota and the federal Sport Fish Restoration program.

Back to Top
Back to Top