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  • Delavan Lake

    One of the more popular of Wisconsin lakes is Delavan Lake in the Southern Savanna region. Fishing is a popular activity, with Bluegill, Largemouth Bass, Muskellunge, Smallmouth Bass, Northern Pike, Walleye and Yellow Perch caught. A few years ago during the fish survey, two blue walleye hybrids were caught. Also called blue pike, these fish are never found this far south and it's suspected the fish were introduced during one of the annual stocking events. In winter, ice fishing takes center stage, with fishing contests and tournaments held here regularly. There is a public access boat ramp available, located on the northeast shore off Hwy 50.

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    Wisconsin River

    The Wisconsin River is a tributary of the Mississippi River in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. At approximately 430 miles (692 km) long, it is the state's longest river. The river's name, first recorded in 1673 by Jacques Marquette as "Meskousing," is rooted in the Algonquian languages used by the area's American Indian tribes, but its original meaning is obscure. French explorers who followed in the wake of Marquette later modified the name to "Ouisconsin," and so it appears on Guillaume de L'Isle's map (Paris, 1718) This was simplified to "Wisconsin" in the early 19th century before being applied to Wisconsin Territory and finally the state of Wisconsin.

    The Wisconsin River originates in the forests of the Lake District of northern Wisconsin, in Lac Vieux Desert near the border of the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. It flows south across the glacial plain of central Wisconsin, passing Wausau and Stevens Point. In southern Wisconsin it encounters the terminal moraine formed during the...

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    Brule River

    Brule River is a river in the U.S. states of Michigan and Wisconsin, and nearly the entire course forms a portion of the boundary between the two states.

    The Brule begins at Brule Lake, just inside the Michigan border. It winds east and southeast until joining with the Michigamme River to form the Menominee River.

    The Brule is popular for canoeing, spanning about 45 miles with several stop/start points somewhat evenly spread out. The Brule's flow is much more reliable that many other surrounding rivers due to its "untouched" quality. There is only one dam on the river that affects the water level, but that is located on Brule Island near the end of the Brule just below the Paint River.

    Much of the land on both sides of the river is publicly owned with several good campsites available. Fishing is exceptional, with brook and brown trout in the upper areas and tributaries. Smallmouth bass and northern pike can be found in abundance...

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    Lake Winnebago

    Lake Winnebago is about 30 by 10 miles (48 by 16 km), and has a surface area of 137,708 acres (557.28 km2). It has 88 miles (142 km) of shoreline. It is the largest lake completely within Wisconsin and one of the largest inland lakes in the United States. It has an average depth of 15.5 feet (4.7 m) and a maximum depth of 21 feet (6.4 m). The lake is characterized by having many shallow reefs along the west shore, and a drop-off type shoreline on the east. There are several islands along the west shore. Lake Winnebago has two primary tributaries, the Wolf River and the Fox River. It is drained by the Fox River which flows north towards Green Bay and serves as part of the Fox-Wisconsin Waterway. Lake Winnebago is part of a larger system of lakes in Wisconsin known as the Winnebago Pool. Cities on its shores include Oshkosh, Fond du Lac, Neenah and Menasha. Municipal...

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    Milwaukee River


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