Spring Fishing & COVID-19 in Montana

During this unprecedented time in our world, we would like to take this free time we have to update you on our status here in Montana. As most of you already know, Montana has a relatively small population for the size of our state, 1 million 52 thousand residents in the fourth largest state. However, these numbers do not make us immune to the Coronavirus, but we can all do our part and follow the CDC guidelines to help stop the spread.

On March 26th Montana Governor Steve Bullock issued a statewide stay at home directive that goes into effect at 12:01 am on Saturday, March 28th through Friday, April 10th. Under the directive, people may leave their homes for essential activities, including health and safety reasons, for necessary supplies and services, to take care of others, and for outdoor activity.

“To engage in outdoor activity, provided the individuals comply with social distancing, as defined below, such as, by way of example and without limitation, walking, hiking, running, or biking. Individuals may go to public parks and open outdoor recreation areas, including public lands in Montana provided they remain open to recreation. Montanans are discouraged from outdoor recreation activities that pose enhanced risks of injury or could otherwise stress the ability of local first responders to address the COVID-19 emergency (e.g., backcountry skiing in a manner inconsistent with avalanche recommendations or in closed terrain).”

On March 29th social distancing guidelines have been extended through April 30th. Keeping a minimum 6′ distance between you and another person. Avoid crowds of 10 or more people.

On March 30th, Governor Bullock issued a directive for travelers entering Montana to self quarantine for 14 days. Ordered through April 10th.

“The Directive applies both to Montana residents and non-residents entering the state for non-work-related purposes. It requires a self-quarantine for 14 days, or the duration of a non-work trip to Montana—whichever is shorter. The Directive also instructs the Montana Department of Commerce to advise vacation listing and rental sites that they must notify potential out-of-state renters about the quarantine requirement. Health care workers are excluded from the Directive.

Further, the Directive authorizes the Montana National Guard to conduct temperature checks at Montana airports and rail stations and screen for potential exposure history for travelers arriving in Montana from another state or country.”

Guiding anglers is not considered essential, so we will not be taking anglers out through April 10th and most likely through April 30th. We do encourage anglers to get outside and enjoy being on the water so long as we are staying at least six feet away from others while fishing. We believe we should all take it to the next step and fish solo or only with those in your immediate household through April 30th.

In This Newsletter:

Staying Safe on Fishing Trips, Fishing report, Travel Insurance & Snowpack.

Staying Safe on Fishing Trips

Safety is our number one priority for you and us. With that said, all April trips have been canceled. For the month of May, we will keep you informed on any restrictions that will effect your trip(s) with us.  We are cautiously optimistic that the curve will straighten by June, and hopefully we can get back to showing anglers a great time on the water. Given the current circumstances, we want to reassure you that we will follow the necessary guidelines to keep you and our guides safe during your fishing trip while in Montana. Here are a few steps that we are adopting to ensure your safety with us.

  1. All our guides will carry and use hand sanitizer and disinfectant wipes often. We ask that you bring sanitizer and disinfectant wipes as well.
  2. Regularly disinfect common areas such as fishing rods, car door handles, and areas of common use in our boats.
  3. To limit extended times in our vehicles near each other in a confined area, we may ask clients to follow their guide to the boat ramp/fishing access sites.
  4. If anglers or our guides have any symptoms of fever, cough, sore throat, feeling tired or worn down. We would ask that you stay at home. We will work with you on rescheduling or canceling your trip(s).
  5. We may encourage a walk-n-wade trip versus a float trip to limit the distance near each other.

Fishing Report

Fishing has been good and continues to be good in all our area waters. We are seeing a higher volume of local anglers out fishing for this time of year. This is due to the nicer weather we have been receiving, but also because of all the business closures throughout our state. Naturally, unemployed anglers are taken to the rivers to consume their downtime. Currently, we are seeing no guide trips out on the water since our industry is not considered essential. The trout are mostly hanging in the deeper, slower-moving water (walking speed). We have not had any reports of rainbows sitting in the shallow water on their spawning beds yet, but keep an eye out as these rainbows will soon start making their beds for the spring spawn. Please don’t bother them if you do see them on their beds.

The Gallatin River near Bozeman, MT, is in good shape with good water clarity. Nymphing is the primary game on the Gallatin River using Palomino Midges, Baetis nymphs such as a Hogan’s S&M size 16, stonefly nymphs like a Pats Stone in black with olive legs size 4-6, red San Juan Worms and egg patterns are also catching some fish. We are seeing some fish feeding on adult Midges on the warmer days during midday from 12 to 3, so keep an eye out for rising fish.

The Madison River is fishing very well from Earthquake Lake down towards Bozeman. Most of the boat ramps are accessible now, which allows us to access a majority of the River. Like the Gallatin River, the nymphing game on the Madison River is best with the same patterns as on the Gallatin River. Consider fishing a size 6-8 olive stonefly nymph. This will mimic the Skwalla Stones that we should start to see in the upcoming month of April.

This is a great time of year to be on the Ruby River. Because the flows are lower, it’s easy to navigate without trespassing, which is always a big concern when fishing the Ruby River. There have been fewer anglers fishing the Ruby, and the fishing has been equally as good as the Gallatin and Madison Rivers. Keep your eye out for fish working the surface between one – three o’clock on midges.

The Missouri River in both the jet boat section and the drift boat section is fishing very well. Egg patterns, San Juan worms, Soft hackle Sowbugs, Pink lightning bugs, Disco midge, Hogan’s S&M, Green Machine are all great nymphs to have in your box while on the Mighty Mo.

Travel Insurance

When booking a fishing trip with us, we have and continue to recommend purchasing trip insurance. Trip insurance can cover the cost of your guided fishing trip as well as flights, car rental, lodging and more. Having insurance is important now more than ever. As a partner with Global Rescue we highly recommend them for your travel insurance needs. We recommend looking into your trip insurance before you send us a deposit, or immediately after you have sent us a deposit.


We have solid numbers heading into our spring. It should be another season with plenty of water!

Getting out on the water is a great way to pass the time, all while social distancing yourself from other people. Montana is a large state, and we have plenty of water to fish, there is no reason you should be fishing within 100 yards of another angler. Get outside and enjoy the time you have off while you can. Give your loved ones a hug and stay safe out there.

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

Leap Year Fishing News From the Big Sky State

We want to thank everyone who stopped by our booth at The Fly Fishing Show in Marlborough, Massachusetts, and Edison, New Jersey, this past January. It was great to see a lot of our frequent guests and talk fishing with future guests. At the show in Marlborough, I had John and Paul Bunker helping out in the booth, thank you Bunker brothers for all your hospitality and help, I couldn’t have done it without you! At the show in Edison, NJ, I had Chris Kirkwood in the booth helping me. Chris’s knowledge of travel from the east coast to Montana is invaluable! Chris has put all three of his kids through college at Montana State University in Bozeman, with this came a lot of commuting from New Jersey to Bozeman and back. If you need any information about what east coast hub to fly out of, what airlines to use, and where to rent a car to avoid inflation during peak tourist season – Chirs is your guy. If you need any travel advice, let me know, and I will put you in contact with Chris Kirkwood or John Bunker.

In This Newsletter:

2020 Fishing License, Final Trade Show, Snowpack, and Fishing Report.

Time to Renew Your Annual Fishing License

Because it is a leap year, Montana anglers get one extra day on their 2019 season fishing license, February 29th. Starting on March 1st, 2020, you will need to renew your Montana fishing license. There is one new change that is beneficial to nonresident anglers beginning on Sunday, March 1st. The one-time annual cost of a nonresident Angler AIS (Aquatic Invasive Species) Prevention Pass (AISPP) has declined from $15.00 to $7.50! You can purchase your Montana fishing license online HERE.

Owners of motorboats, sailboats, or personal watercraft need to get new, free 2020-2023 validation decals for their watercraft. The current green decals will expire on February 29. You can order these online HERE.

Our Final Trade Show of 2020

The 45th Annual Houston Fishing Show in Houston, Texas March 4-8 at the George R. Brown Convention Center

  • 1001 Avenida De Las Americas (Located in downtown Houston) Exhibit Hall A,
    Houston Texas, 77010
  • Show Times
    • Wednesday March 4th: 12 noon to 9pm
    • Thursday March 5th: 12 noon to 9pm
    • Friday March 6th: 12 noon to 9pm
    • Saturday March 7th: 10am to 7pm
    • Sunday March 8th: 10am to 6pm
  • Our booth number is 544.

Current Snowpack

Snowpack is looking great for all of our rivers!

When booking a trip with us, keep in mind our runoff in southwest Montana is historically mid-May through the first week in June on a ten-year average. However, rivers can get high and off-color earlier or last longer. During runoff, we have plenty of fishable water; sections of the Madison River will fish well, and a majority of the Missouri River will be in good shape. Of these two rivers, the Missouri River will see more angler pressure than the Madison River.

Fishing Report

February started as it should with snow and cold temperatures. However, this final week of this leap year month has daytime temperatures hitting the high 30’s to low 40’s in the Gallatin Valley. These temperatures have anglers trading in their skies for their fly rods, and I can’t seem to blame them! Currently, we have plenty of accessible fishing access sites on our waters that are free of snow. Several boat ramps on the Madison and Missouri Rivers are accessible, which is early for some of the sites. If you plan to float, make sure you can launch your boat at both your access points. Just because you can get your boat in at point “A” doesn’t mean you can get your boat out at point “B.” Wade fishing on both the Gallatin River and Ruby River are in prime shape with easy access, and I highly recommend spending a half-day on either when the daytime temperatures are at their peak, from 11-2.

I was at the Gates of the Mountain Marina last week, where we launch our jet boats for the Land of Giants trip on the Missouri River. They had open water at the boat ramp two weeks ago; however, a cold snap that followed locked it back in with ice. The warm weather forecasted for this week should melt that ice at the boat ramp again and allow us to launch our jet boats on the Missouri River hopefully by the first week of March. The water temperatures are still bitter cold – while out fishing, target the slower deeper moving water. With this week’s favorable temperatures, we will see fish feeding on midges, both the emerger stage and adult. Take caution when approaching the water not to spook any rising fish near the banks. Be careful when wade fishing, there are still ice shelves present (see photo below), and they are slippery. Also, watch for these ice shelves breaking free and washing down the river; they are large enough to take out an angler in the water.

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

Out With 2019, In With 2020

We hope everyone had a Merry Christmas and a happy New Year! We want to thank everyone who supported us in 2019!

In This Newsletter:

2019 in a nutshell, Madison River scoping update, upcoming trade show schedule , Madison River presentation, snowpack, and fishing report.

A Look Back on 2019

2019 was filled with lots of great people, great fishing, and great memories.

Spring 2019, our first prolific hatch on the Madison River, the Mother’s Day caddis hatch came off, well, on Mother’s Day! We have not seen this for several years. Typically this hatch has been coming off in late April or the first few days in May before Mother’s Day. Fishing the Mothers Day caddis hatch can be frustrating and rewarding. One of the issues with this hatch is that the fish seem to key in on the adult caddis later in the afternoon until dusk when most guide trips are pulling off of the water. Consider a drift boat trip with us where we begin around mid-day and fish up to dark during this hatch.

Our next major hatch on the Madison River was the famous Pteronarcys Californica, aka the salmon fly hatch! Like clockwork, annually this hatch starts in late-June and can extends into the second week of July. In 2019 the fish didn’t seem to be keyed in on the “big bug” throughout this hatch. However, the fish that were eating them on the surface were quality. If you are willing to stick with the big dry fly, you will be rewarded with a quality brown or rainbow trout.

Late July through the middle of September, we experienced one of the best terrestrial seasons in 20 years. Not just on the Madison River, but a majority of our waters!

October was colder than usual, with wind chills hitting sub-zero on multiple days. Our walk and wade trips in Yellowstone National Park on the Madison River was hit or miss. The overcast days produced more trout than the sunny days. The better fishing on the Madison in YNP for these fall run-up trout got good around the 20th of October and stayed good until the last day we could fish in the Park, which is always through the first Sunday in November. The weather was a little too cold to commit to being in the drift boat all day. On those cold October days when we were scheduled to float, or if Yellowstone National Parks roads were closed due to poor road conditions, we would walk and wade fish around Raynolds Bridge, $3 Bridge, Pine Butte, and Lyons Bridge. Using our vehicles to warm up in between fishing spots made those trips possible.

Madison River Update

The public comment period ends at midnight on Monday, January 6th for the Madison River Recreations Scoping Process. If you have not done so already, take the time to voice your thoughts and concerns. The opportunity to comment on this issue could shape the future of public water access in Montana.  To take the survey, visit In addition to taking the survey, you can submit written comments to

Upcoming Trade Shows (2 of 3)

1 of 3)  The Fly Fishing Show in Marlborough, MA January 17, 18, & 19 at the Royal Plaza Hotel and Trade Center.

  • 181 Boston Post Road West, Marlborough, MA 01752
  • Show Times
    • Friday: 10am – 6pm
    • Saturday: 9am – 5:30pm
    • Sunday: 9am – 4:30pm
  • Our booth number has not been announced. We will announce it on our Facebook page once we know.

I will be giving a 45 minute PowerPoint presentation each day of the show: WHEN & WHERE TO FISH THE MADISON RIVER

  • Talk time and location
    • Friday: 1pm room B
    • Saturday: 1pm room B
    • Sunday: 1pm room B

To purchase tickets for the Marlborough show, click HERE.

2 of 3) The Fly Fishing Show in Edison, NJ January 24, 25, & 26 at the New Jersey Convention and Expo Center.

  • 97 Sunfield Avenue, Edison, NJ 08837
  • Show Times
    • Friday: 9am – 6pm
    • Saturday: 8:30am – 6pm
    • Sunday: 9am – 4:30pm
  • Our booth number has not been announced. We will announce it on our Facebook page once we know.

I will be giving a 45 minute PowerPoint presentation each day of the show: WHEN & WHERE TO FISH THE MADISON RIVER

  • Talk time and location
    • Friday: 1pm room B-100
    • Saturday: 1pm room C-75
    • Sunday: 1pm room B-100

To purchase tickets for the Edison Show, click HERE.

Presentation in Stratham, NH – all are invited, its free!

Thanks to our good friends John Bunker and brother Paul Bunker for setting up this event!

I will be giving a 45 minute PowerPoint presentation on When & Where to Fish the Madison River. John Bunker will be giving a brief presentation on Angling in Yellowstone National Park, , and Paul Bunker will provide a brief overview of the Yellowstone Volunteer Fly Fishing Program.  Paul has spent over 200 days in Yellowstone and is working to restart the Volunteer Program in 2020.

Where: Wiggin Memorial Library – 10 Bunker Hill Ave, Stratham, NH 03885

When: Thursday, January 16th, from 6 to 7:15pm.

Current Snowpack

Fishing Report

Unfortunately, we do not have a current fishing report for you. We have been busy in the office getting ready for trade shows and getting ready for the 2020 season. We do know that the warmer weather lately had anglers getting out to wet a line. Take advantage of those warmer days in the winter months.  The best time to fish during our winter season is from 11am to 2pm when the air temperatures are at their peak. This time of year, you should be ready with midge patterns, both larvae, and adults, for when you see heads up feeding. If fishing the Madison River, we recommend fishing near Raynolds Bridge, between Hebgen & Quake Lake, and below Ennis Lake. These sections historically will be accessible and ice-free. Make sure you have plenty of fuel in your vehicle when venturing outside during the winter months, bring spare clothing, extra food, and let family or friends know where you plan to fish.

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

Happy Holidays!

Merry Christmas from all of us to all of you!

As most of you know we typically send out a Christmas card to each angler that fished with us for that season highlighting some of many memorable photos captured during the season. Some, if not many of you have “made” the annual Christmas card. This year our annual card was not ordered in time due to some unexpected events. However, we still want to highlight some of those wonderful photos captured during the 2019 season. Enjoy!

May your holidays be filled with family, friends, lots of love and laughter!

Fall Report

We hope everyone had plenty of Thanksgiving food yesterday and enjoyed time with family and friends! Now sit back with that full belly and enjoy the news!

In this newsletter:

Madison River management plan update and survey. 2019 fall brown trout run report. Upcoming trade show schedule. Holiday gift ideas.

Madison River Management Plan Update and Survey

The Madison River Foundation and the George Grant Trout Unlimited chapter submitted petitions to our Montana Fish Wildlife and Parks 5-member commission with their plans for a management plan for the Madison River. Their plans were very similar to the original plans the commissioners rejected in April of 2018. On November 12th, 2019 the commissioners rejected both petitions that were submitted to them, thankfully. Moving forward, FWP has started its public scoping process.

Please take the time and fill out the survey which needs to be submitted by December 6th, 2019.

Here is the email from Montana FWP –

“Montana Fish, Wildlife & Park is beginning a public process to gauge public support and collect feedback on various alternatives for dealing with crowding and conflict on the Madison River.

The process, known as scoping, will ask the public their opinions on various alternatives to addressing four main issues: commercial fishing outfitter management, social conflict management on the upper river, lower river recreational management, and angler use management on the upper river. The form of this process will be a public survey.

Additionally, the public will weigh in on their support for a management goal for recreational use on the river.

The scoping process comes at the direction of the Fish and Wildlife Commission, which met earlier this month to hear petitions from various interest groups proposing solutions to recreation management on the Madison River. The commission denied all three petitions but directed the department staff to insert the options proposed within the petitions into a scoping process.

The public will have 40 days to comment. Once the scoping process is complete, the department will consider the survey results and draft a proposed rule, which is slated to go before the commission in February. The commission will then choose whether or not to put the proposed rule out for public comment.

“It’s taken a long time and a lot of work to get to this point where we can officially collect input on our next steps,” said FWP director Martha Williams. “People are passionate about the Madison River, and we know it’s important for us to consider all interests in moving forward. We’re committed to doing just that.”

In addition to taking the survey, people can submit written comments to

The survey can be found at this link:”

Fall Brown Trout Runup Report

Similar to the fall of 2018, our fall run for 2019 started out slow. When I say slow I am talking about two anglers with one guide landing 8-15 run up rainbows and browns per day. The fishing seemed to get good around October 25th, historically the fall run gets good around mid-October and continues to stay good into November. From 10/25 on clients were landing 20-30 run up rainbows and browns per day between two anglers on the overcast days, some of those browns hit the 20″-23″ mark on the Madison River in Yellowstone National Park. The overcast days produced more and better fish than the sunny days which is normal. Catching trout on the sunny days seem to be challenging but the whitefish seemed eager to eat our flies. October was much colder than most Octobers with a few days where the wind chill hit -25 degrees. Believe it or not, we had only two cancellations during the cold snap in October, some hearty anglers out there! Several days the Park Service closed the roads in YNP due to snow (or lack of snow) however, we took advantage of those days and fished the Madison River in Montana around Three Dollar Bridge, Reynolds bridge, and Pine Butte areas with great success and no crowds. To sum it up I would recommend booking later in the season for 2020 based on the last two years of fishing during the brown trout run. When booking we can fish in Yellowstone National Park through the first Sunday in November, which is the 1st for 2020. BOOK NOW FOR PRIME DATES IN 2020!



Upcoming Trade Show Schedules

We are only attending three trade shows this winter, and here they are!

  1. The Fly Fishing Show at the Royal Plaza Hotel & Trade Center in Marlborough, MA – January 17-19, 2020.
  2. The Fly Fishing Show at the New Jersey Convention and Expo Center in Edison, NJ – January 24-26, 2020.
  3. The 45th Annual Fishing Show at the George R. Brown Convention & Exhibit Center in Houston, TX – March 4-8, 2020

We will keep you posted on show schedules a couple of weeks before each show. Stay tuned!

Holiday Gift Ideas?

Are you struggling with holiday gift ideas? Check out our online store for the perfect Christmas gift! In stock –  Trout On The Fly hats, t-shirts (women and men in an assortment of colors and sizes), hoodies, buffs and the perfect gift a fishing trip!




Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

Long Overdue Newsletter & New Address

Where Have We Been?

We apologize for not getting a newsletter out since Memorial Day weekend. We have been busy with trips out every day since Easter! It’s exciting but a lot of work and at times exhausting, hence the 4-month delay in getting this newsletter out!

Fishing Report For This Summer

We have had a wonderful season to date. Water temperatures and flows have been in good shape all summer long, good for the fish and the anglers. We had no “hoot owl”  closures on our waters this summer. “Hoot owl” closures are enacted when Montana Fish Wildlife & Parks steps in and closes rivers from 2 pm to midnight due to warm water temperatures. Because the temperatures have been cooler, our salmon fly hatch was about a week to ten days late this year. Typically we will start to see the first adults around June 18th, but this season we didn’t see them until around June 28th, and even then the fish weren’t that hungry for them. The caddis dry fishing during the salmon fly hatch made up for the slower than average salmon fly bite. Fast forward to late July and our terrestrial fishing turned on! The hopper and ant bite was amazing this summer! During the start of the hopper bite, some of the fish were suicidal when it came to eating the hopper; we would have two or three fish try to eat our hoppers at the same time. It doesn’t get any better than that! As word got out on how good the terrestrial bite was on the Madison River, every guide in Montana and Idaho and their siblings departed their “home” waters and made the pilgrimage to the Madison River. The crowds didn’t seem to slow the bite down one bit. Around late-August, the fish started to wisen up to the hoppers and they began to be more selective on what they were eating. The two best hoppers were the Thunder Thighs in pink and tan and Morshs pink or orange body. Finding these two hoppers in a sizes 14 or 12 in Montana was like winning the lottery! As I write this email the fish are still eating the hopper. When will they stop eating the hopper? Who knows but we are enjoying every day they do! The Yellowstone River was amazing some days with the hoppers and slow the next day, typical for the Yellowstone, but a blast when they were on it!

Moving forward to current conditions of area waters: We had a weather cold snap from September 6th through the 11th that just let up, triggering some fall run-up rainbows and browns to make their way into the rivers from area lakes and reservoirs such as Hebgen Lake, Ennis Lake, and Holter Lake. Our favorite time of the year! From now into November you could catch the brown trout of a lifetime! A typical day on the Madison River right now will start out with nymphing or streamer fishing in the morning, then switch to a hopper and ant when the air warms up. The fish seem to be keyed in on the terrestrials when it is sunny out on the Madison River. The nymph fishing has been solid with Baetis patterns such as PT Spanker, Green Machine or the Micro Mayfly.

We Have Moved

My family and I have moved back to Bozeman, MT from Butte, MT. This was a decision we made to ensure our kids would have the best opportunities for academics, sports, and social life.

For those of you who don’t know the story of TOTF; I moved to Bozeman, MT from my hometown in Billings, MT in the mid-’90s for college. I fell into the fly-fishing guiding world as an independent contractor in the late-’90s and have never looked back. I lived in Bozeman, then Big Sky, then Gallatin Gateway, then the Madison Valley near Raynolds Bridge and five years ago my wife got a job in Butte, MT as a general surgeon, and now we are back in Bozeman, MT!

We are not a brick and mortar store. We are a full-service outfitter and guide service that tailors trips to each individual’s needs and wants. From all-inclusive packages to vacation rentals. We accommodate beginners or experienced anglers, large groups, corporate groups or single anglers. We offer drift boats, walk-n-wade, and jetboat trips. We can outfit you from head to toe with waders, boots and rain gear. We provide the use of rods at no extra cost on all of our trips.

New Rates

To stay competitive in pricing TOTF will be raising our trip rates effective 1/1/2020. At this moment we are unsure of the new rates that will be adopted. If you would like to book for 2020 but pay the 2019 trip rates, please contact us with the dates you want, how many anglers in your party and a 50% deposit to secure your spot.


Because we are not a brick and mortar store, anglers always ask how they can buy a hat, shirt or sun mask. We have a full line of apparel on our online store. Here are a few samples.

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

Montana Fishing News

In this newsletter:

Fishing Report, Runoff Conditions, Yellowstone National Park Opener!

Happy Memorial Day weekend! We would like to remember all of the service men and women who have paid the ultimate sacrifice for our great country. Thank you to all the families who have loved ones that died while serving in the United States Armed Forces.

Fishing Report

We have been so busy since Easter that the newsletters have taken a back seat to all the wonderful spring fishing to be had. Clients have enjoyed some great trips on the Madison, Missouri, Yellowstone, and Ruby Rivers – walk and wade, jet boat and drift boat trips. The weather has been all over the board with sunny days, wind, rain, snow and colder weather patterns. Despite these conditions, and with the proper gear, we have had no problems finding fish.

Missouri River 

The Mighty Mo has fished very well in April and May. Both our jet boat trips in Land Of Giants and our drift boat trips near Craig, MT were very productive and will continue to be productive through runoff. Because a majority of the Missouri River is a tailwater fishery, we don’t have to worry about muddy water from runoff. Below Hauser Dam, where we offer trips on the jet boat, there are no tributaries below the dam that put muddy water into the Missouri River. Below Holter Dam, where we offer trips with the drift boat, there is one major tributary that we watch: the Dearborn River, approximately 13 miles below the dam. The Dearborn River will throw major amounts of muddy water into the Missouri River, making much of the Mo unfishable below the Dearborn. There is plenty of clean fishable water in the drift boat section from Holter Dam to Dearborn ramp during runoff.  Nymphing has been ideal in both sections with the occasional head up on Blue Wing Olives. Patterns like Soft Hackle Sow Bugs, Green Machines, Rainbow Warriors, Pink Lightning Bugs, egg patterns, and San Juan Worms. We are only a couple of weeks away from seeing some PMD’s, a favorite time for most anglers on the Missouri, as this is usually a great time to fish the dry flies.

Cubic Feet Per Second (CFS) on the Missouri River is currently at 7500 coming out of Hauser Dam. During late April the flows were almost reaching 12,000 cfs – this is common to purge the reservoirs before runoff in anticipation of runoff filling it up again.

Madison River

Our busiest river when it comes to guided fishing trips, the Madison River speaks for itself. It always produces fish, diverse structure, amazing scenery and it can accommodate all anglers.

The famed Mothers Day caddis hatch came off on Mothers Day weekend; how appropriate! Leading up to the Mothers Day hatch we did have a few nice days with prolific March Brown hatches where the fish were eating on the surface. During the March Brown hatch, we had Skwala adults out as well. Fishing a Skwala dry with a March Brown dry behind it was deadly! After the few days of nice weather around May 8, 9 & 10 the cold wet weather came back in and has not left Montana. This colder weather has delayed runoff which has been nice keeping most of our waters in play! It looks like the weather is supposed to finally break with some sunny days forecasted for the Tuesday after Memorial Day! For this long weekend, the Madison River will be fishable from Yellowstone National Park to the headwaters of the Missouri River. The warm weather next week will lead to runoff conditions and limit the sections that will fish well. One of the major tributaries to the Madison River is the West Fork of the Madison. The West Fork flows into the Madison about 1 mile upstream of Lyons Bridge on the west side of the river. This will dump muddy water in during runoff leading to poor water clarity. We can still fish this section of river below the West Fork however, you will be confined to fishing the east side and center of the river all the way down to Palisades fishing access site. The muddy water from the West Fork will merge to the east side of the river by the time it reaches the Palisades area, not to mention more tributaries will also contribute to the muddy waters below Palisades such as Indian Creek.

Bugs for the Madison River this weekend include: Pats Stone black with olive legs sizes 2-6, San Juan worms in red or orange, Purple Lightning Bug size 16, Pearl Lighting Bug size 16, Green Machine in PT size 16, Red BH Serendipity, Green Caddis Pupa patterns in size 16, Adams size 16, Parachute Adams size 16, Purple Haze size 16, Peanut Envy in Olive, Kreelex Fly in silver.

CFS on the Madison at the Varney Bridge gauging station is currently at 1900. During the warm spell in mid-May this station almost hit 3500 cfs. If you are planning on floating without a guide make sure you are careful with these flows, especially a short distance downstream of Windy Point fishing access at the Wolf Creek Bridge. High waters make this difficult to impossible to float under – if you’re not sure don’t float in this section! This bridge has already claimed one boat this season.

Gallatin River

We have had a couple of trips out wade fishing the Gallatin River this spring with great success. Mostly smaller fish averaging 8-12″ in length. Most of our trips on the Gallatin River are performed from Spanish Creek, downstream past Bozeman, MT to the headwaters of the Missouri River, near Three Forks Montana. We also offer wade trips on the Gallatin River in Yellowstone National Park, which opens on 5/25/19!

The Gallatin River is fishable for now. This will change as the weather becomes warmer next week, at which point we will keep a close eye on the clarity before each trip scheduled for the Gallatin. When the Gallatin is too muddy to fish we always have the Madison River as a backup, as well as the Yellowstone National Park section of the Gallatin. This portion of river is upstream of the Taylors Fork tributary that affects downstream clarity during the runoff.

Bugs you will need if you are hitting the Gallatin River this weekend include: Pats Stone black with olive legs sizes 2-6, San Juan worms in red or orange, Purple Lightning Bug size 16, Pearl Lighting Bug size 16, Green Machine in PT size 16, Green Caddis Pupa patterns in size 16, Adams size 16, Parachute Adams size 16, Purple Haze size 16, Wooly Bugger BH in black size 8-4. Similar flies to the Madison River right now.

CFS on the Gallatin River is currently holding at 1450 at the Gallatin Gateway gauging station. During runoff, the cfs can hit as high as 8,000 depending on snowpack.

Ruby River

The Ruby River near Alder, MT is a fantastic fishery that we truly enjoy fishing in the winter and spring months before runoff and before the crowds arrive for the summer. This fishery is fantastic for a half day of walk and wade fishing. A great option for a full day is to fish the Ruby in the morning and spend the second half of the day on the Madison River near Ennis.

Bugs needed for the Ruby include: San Juan worm in orange and red, Wooly Bugger in black size 4-8, Micro May in olive size 16, Purple Lightning Bug size 16, egg patterns size 16, Bow River Bugger sizes 4-8, Morrish Sculpin in olive, brown or dark olive.

CFS currently on the Ruby below Ruby Reservoir is 360. The ideal flows that allow you to walk around and not trespass are lower than this at 100 cfs or less. However, there is good fishing to be had on the current publically accessible areas of the Ruby River. Remember it is the responsibility of the angler to know private vs public land and where the ordinary high water mark is.

Yellowstone National Park

It has been 202 days since the last time we were able to wet a line in Yellowstone National Park (since Sunday, November 4th, 2018 to be exact.) The park always opens on the Saturday of Memorial Day weekend and you can fish through the first Sunday in November. Remember that Yellowstone Park requires a different fishing license than Montana. These fishing licenses can be purchased at licensing agents in West Yellowstone, MT,  Gardiner, MT and a couple of locations in Bozeman. You can also purchase them in the park at ranger stations. You CANNOT purchase online. A few other important reminders when fishing the park: 1. No lead split shot. 2. No felt sole wading boots. 3. Barbless hooks. 4. Legal fishing hours are from sunrise to sunset. For more detailed regulations make sure you get a regulation book when you purchase a fishing license.

If you are fishing in YNP this weekend make sure you are carrying your bear spray and know how to use it!

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

News from the Big Sky State

In this newsletter:

Fishing Report, Snowpack, Varney Bridge Update, and the Bears are Waking Up!

Dallas/Plano, Texas Show

Thank you to all that stopped by our booth a few weeks ago at the 3rd annual Fly Fishing & Brew Fest in Plano, Texas! We met some fantastic people and enjoyed all that Texas had to offer – most of all the warm weather!

Fishing Report

We are finally seeing some spring-like conditions in southwest Montana; we even had several Sandhill Crane sightings on the Jefferson River on April 3rd – a sure sign of spring! The fishing bug is itching every angler around and we are seeing more than the usual amount of anglers out for this time of year. However, in comparison to the peak tourist season, it is still quiet on our waters.

Madison River – At last, boat access to much of the river is accessible! Boat ramps are open from Lyons Bridge to 8-Mile Ford in the Madison Valley. Ramps are also open on the lower Madison from Warmsprings to Greycliff south. We have had some Skwala action from McAtee Bridge down the river. Pats Stone size 8 in olive will put plenty of fish to the net. Fish this Pats Stone about 4′ under an olive Chubby Chernobyl size 8-10 and you will have a couple eats on the surface if you are persistent! Try these two march brown nymphs- gold bead Poxyback March Brown in a size 14, or the Hunchback March Brown in size 14. Baetis nymphs are fishing equally as good as the March Brown nymphs. Don’t forget to fish the attractor’s patterns with the smaller mayfly nymphs to get the fishes attention- San Juan worm and egg patterns – the fish will eat them too. CFS at Varney Bridge is holding at 1300.

Varney Bridge on the Madison River – The iconic bridge is now closed for removal to make way for a much needed safer bridge. The bridge will be closed through the entire season with a projected reopening at the end of 2019. Varney Bridge was built in 1897, and it has served us well. If you are planning on fishing near or floating past Varney during construction you can text the word VARNEY to 22828 to receive up to date information. You can also call (406)465-3350, or email for information. The Varney fishing access site above the bridge will stay open during the construction. However, there will be temporary river closures, “potentially 2-6 hours,” when construction activities pose a risk to river users. Boats will be directed through the construction area.


Missouri River – Land Of Giants (L.O.G.) boat ramp at the Gates of the Mountain Marina just opened up (from ice) on 4/5/19 to launch the jet boats! This is the time to be on this section of the Missouri River! These fish have had no pressure since November 2018 and they will be on the feed. Get it while the getting is good! Fished best from now through the end of May. The Mighty Mo in the drift boat section below Holter Dam near Craig, Montana is a sure bet too. Midge patterns, sow bugs, fire bead sow bugs, Baetis nymphs, San Juan worms, and egg patterns will be the flies of choice. For the dry fly angler, have your midge box with you, you will need it. Buzzballs and Midge Clusters in size 18 should get the job done. CFS below Holter Dam is holding around 5600 with water temps from 36-38.

Gallatin River – Walk and wade fishing the Gallatin near Bozeman, Montana has been productive especially if you are willing to walk a short distance from the public access locations (remember to stay within the ordinary highwater mark as not to trespass on private land.) Nymphing has been best with a Rainbow Warrior size 18, Green Machine size 18, $3 dip size 16, red and orange San Juan worms and egg patterns Currently 400 cfs at the Gallatin Gateway gaging station.

Jefferson River –  This can be off of most anglers radar, but don’t underestimate this fishery this time of year! A majority of the ramps are clear from Twin Bridges, Montana to Sappington Bridge. Water clarity is currently sitting at 12-16″ and the CFS (cubic feet per second) at Twin Bridges is holding steady at 1500. Skwala nymphs and adults, March Browns, and Baetis are the current bugs of choice on the Jefferson River. Also, fish the San Juan worm in red. For the streamer anglers, a Kreelex silver and gold are best with a medium to slow retrieve. The fish are holding in the inside corners, walking speed, and about 3′-4′ in depth.


Look carefully at the image on the left and you will see two Sandhill Cranes in flight – you know spring has sprung when they arrive! Photo number two – A Kreelex eating brown from the Jefferson River on 4/3/19.

Bear Sightings

There have been reports of bears being spotted in and outside of Yellowstone National Park. This time of year they are coming out of hibernation and looking to fill those bellies. If you are fishing in areas around YNP make sure to carry your bear spray and know how to use it. Have the bear spray readily available, not stored in your vest or pack. Yellowstone National Park opens to fishing the Saturday of Memorial Day weekend. This year that date is May 25th.

This is a spring Grizzly bear that was seen a few years ago dragging a roadkill deer carcass up this scree field like a toy doll to an enjoyable spot with a view to eat it. This was located on the Gallatin River near Specimen Creek in YNP.


Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!

The Future of the Madison River

In this newsletter:

Madison River petition, our final trade show for the season, 2019 fishing license renewal, current snowpack, and what to expect for spring fishing.

Final Stop: Plano, Texas

March, 23 & 24 at the Plano Event Center


  • Saturday: 9am-5pm
  • Sunday: 9am-5pm

Address:2000 E. Spring Creek Parkway

Plano, TX 75074




Plano Presentation: When & Where to Fish The Madison River

The Madison River is fish-able year round no matter what the news or social media says about river closures, runoff conditions, and wildfires. Climate change is real and we adapt to these new conditions by changing when and where we fish. Because of river closures and environmental concerns, more and more anglers worry about limitations to their fishing vacation in SW Montana. I want to reassure you and help you make the most of your fishing vacation to the Madison River by letting you know when and where to fish it.
The Madison River is a very different river from Yellowstone National Park to the headwaters of the Missouri River. I think of it as 6 different rivers in one, with three lakes thrown in. I will be discussing the best times to fish each section based on runoff, winter conditions, river closures, some major hatches, and crowds. I will also touch on the types of structure to fish as some anglers struggle to read much of the Madison River. I may mention a section of river that fishes best based on a major hatch, but I will not be going into details of hatches.
Presentation Times & Rooms:
  • Saturday, March 23rd – Spring Glade Room from 2-2:50pm
  • Sunday, March 24th – Spring Glade Room from 2-2:50pm

Pleasanton, CA Show

We always enjoy a break from our winter to visit sunny and warm Pleasanton, California! The show was a great success over the three days of talking fishing with area anglers. I gave my powerpoint talk each day on When and Where to Fish the Madison River. Friday and Saturday I had almost a full house at my presentations, while Sunday only had a few in attendance. Since I drove from Montana to the show I planned on getting an early start to my drive back home due to a severe winter storm that was forecast to arrive on Sunday. I departed the show immediately after the show ended in hopes of getting over Donner Pass before the storm was to hit. I did make it over the pass with no problems and I am happy that I did as the snow really hit Donner Pass on Sunday. I made the long drive from Winnemucca, Nevada on Monday and arrived home in Butte, MT around 5pm. I was fortunate as the Montana Department of Transportation closed Interstate 15 at Monida Pass (Idaho, Montana border) only hours after I had passed through there. When I arrived in Butte I relieved my wife of her hours of snow blowing. We received at least 18″ of snow and it continued to snow for the next couple of days. I am not sure what the final snow accumulation was but I would have to say around 24″ in a three-day period at our house in Butte, MT.


This past storm has jumped our snowpack up greatly, setting up our waters for a great upcoming season.

2019 Montana Fishing License

It is time to renew your Montana fishing license! Our license period is from March 1st through February 28th annually, unless it’s a leap year then it’s valid through February 29th. The prices have stayed the same for 2019. 

On all our trips – We recommend every angler to purchase a Montana fishing license before your arrival. Purchasing your fishing license in advance allows us to get you on the water early if needed; this can make the difference between a great day and a fair day. Here is the link to buy Montana fishing licenses online If you forget to pre-purchase online before your trip, no problem we can wait until a licensing agent opens their doors to sell you one the day of your trip.






Fishing Report

Not much to report on the fishing. Since I have been back from The Fly Fishing Show in California the temperatures have been frigid, to say the least. Single digits and teens for daytime highs not including the windchill. Lows as extreme as -25 degrees in Ennis on Sunday, March 3rd.

One of the things I mention in my talk When & Where to Fish the Madison River is where the best fishing or open water is to fish on the Madison River during the winter months. One location that typically is unfishable during winter is around Ennis, MT down to Ennis Lake. This past arctic cold front has “gorged” the Madison River, from Ennis Lake up the river, to almost 8 Mile Ford fishing access site! As you can see by the pictures below the river is completely frozen over, so much so that the some of the river water has diverted itself towards O’Dell’s Spring Creek and that water breached highway 287 outside of Ennis, Montana.

If you are looking for open water to fish in the next few weeks we would recommend fishing near $3 dollar bridge, Raynolds Bridge, between Hebgen Lake and Earthquake Lake, and below Ennis Lake. A majority of the boat ramps in the Madison Valley are buried in snow, so access with a vehicle to launch a boat will be limited until things start warming up. If you do find an open ramp that you can get a boat in, you want to make sure you can access your take-out location first. Don’t forget our tailwaters like the Missouri and Bighorn Rivers. These fisheries are great options this time of year with minimal crowds and there is some fantastic dry fly fishing to be had.

Photo #1 is the Madison River at Ennis, Photo #2 is where the river breached highway 287 near O’Dell Spring Creek, and photo #3 is at Pine Butte near $3 Bridge.

Spring Fishing Forecast

With much of February and early March held under old man winters thumb, we are all anticipating the arrival of spring in Montana. April and May are two fantastic months to visit Montana for fishing. Our fish have had little to no pressure all winter long, they are hungry and our tourist season has not yet begun, thus experiencing fewer crowds! Some of the best hatches of the year can be expected during April and May- Blue Winged Olives (BWO, or Baetis), March Browns, Skwalas and the famous Mothers Day Caddis Hatch. The Mothers Day Caddis Hatch can be difficult to time perfectly as an angler, especially an out of state angler. If you want to fish this prolific hatch we would recommend spending several days out here from April 26th through May 6th and we are sure you will hit it just right. Be willing to fish later in the day as this hatch will really get going once the water temperatures reach that 50-52 degrees, usually around 2pm-ish and will last into the evening. If you’re willing to be on our guides schedule, we enjoy launching midday and fishing into the evening when conditions call for it during this hatch.

We still have openings for the spring months of April and May. Keeping in mind that our fishable river options dwindle in southwest Montana around the second week in May as runoff will begin (on a ten-year average). The Madison and Missouri Rivers will be your best options during the runoff period. On a ten year average, the runoff will peak during the first week in June and a majority of our waters will be in good shape again around mid-June.

Yellowstone National Park will open to fishing on the Saturday of Memorial Day weekend, which falls on May 25th this year.  No Montana or Wyoming state fishing license is required in Yellowstone National Park. A YNP fishing license is required – Anglers 16 years and older can purchase a three-day ($18), seven-day ($25), or season ($40) permit at all ranger stations, visitor centers, and Yellowstone Park general stores. Permits are also available at many businesses in the greater Yellowstone area. Anglers 15 years of age and younger may fish without a license when supervised by an adult or may obtain a free permit signed by a responsible adult to fish without direct adult supervision.

Madison River Petition

Fellow anglers, boaters, and river users, please take the time to read and sign this petition if you do not want to see the Madison River privatized. Take a stand to make sure your public access stays public for everyone and for future generations.

Please click HERE to read and sign.

I had a chance to sit in on one of many of the Madison Negotiated Rulemaking Committee meetings. Open to the public, anyone can sit in quietly and listen to the process on how this 10 person committee, with the help of a mediator, form a management plan that will more than likely be presented to the commissioners again this April. These meetings are followed up by public comment. You can also submit your comments via the FWP website HERE. We encourage you to submit your concerns that the committee members will read and take into consideration. One of the greatest concerns is eliminating the use of boats in the wade only sections from Quake Lake to Lyons Bridge, and from Ennis to Ennis Lake. Many of you have fished those areas with me or one of our guides, and understand how important it is to make sure these sections stay open to boat access. Here are the reasons why we feel boats need to be able to access those stretches of water.

  1. Because the wade only areas are surrounded by private land, you cannot walk to several locations within these areas without trespassing. Thus we use a boat to taxi to and from each fishing hole. If the commissioners close off the wade only sections to boats then they are eliminating public and commercial (guides) access and the public’s and guides clients right to enjoy that part of the river.
  2. Boats allow us to fish away from the crowded public access points like Raynolds Bride, $3 Bridge and Valley Garden. This decreases the pressure in those areas and spreads the fishing out along these stretches of the river.
  3. If these wade only sections are closed to boats, this will put more angler pressure in other float sections of the Madison River, like Lyons Bridge to Palisades.
  4. Without the use of boats, our senior anglers physically cannot wade downriver to get away from the crowds near the public access locations.
  5. If these sections of the river are closed to boats, the stream access law is violated. This would privatize the world renown Madison River that so many enthusiasts enjoy. And could lead to future privatization throughout our state.

Don’t let one of the best fisheries in the lower 48 become privatized! Please click HERE and sign. And you can also submit your comments via the FWP website HERE.


Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!


Common Trade Show Questions

In this newsletter:

Our next trade show, fishing report, common trade show questions from anglers, and current snowpack.

Next stop: Pleasanton, California

February, 22, 23 & 24 at the Alameda County Fairgrounds


  • Friday 10am to 6pm
  • Saturday: 9am to 5:30pm
  • Sunday: 9am-4:30pm

We will be located in booth #E26

Address: 4501 Pleasanton Avenue
Pleasanton, CA, 94566


Atlanta, GA Show

Despite it being the Superbowl weekend in Atlanta, our last stop in Duluth, GA (a suburb 35 minutes north of Atlanta) had good attendance. A good friend and fishing companion Jason, also from Billings, Montana, flew in to help out with the show. Some of you had a chance to talk fishing with Jason, and some even responded to me on how you enjoyed talking fishing with him. Even though he is not a guide, he has extensive knowledge when it comes to fishing Montana waters as he too has grown up fishing a majority of the rivers on which we offer trips. It is always nice to catch up with old friends as I was able to to do with Jason. I also had a chance to catch up with return guests that stopped by our booth. For those of you who attended my talk each day of the show and for all of you that stopped by our booth, thank you!

Fishing Report

Upon my return from the last show in Atlanta, I returned to winter in Montana. A cold front of snow and freezing temperatures parked itself in SW Montana from Monday the 4th through Sunday the 10th with highs in the single digits or teens, not to mention the wind chill. None of this was favorable for wetting a line. Finally on Tuesday, February 12th the daytime highs hit the low 30s near Ennis with the nighttime lows in the 20s, more favorable for getting out to fish. I had a chance to get out for a couple hours on Valentine’s Day to enjoy some winter fishing on the upper Clark Fork River near Warm Springs, MT. The fishing was great with no angler pressure. While I anticipated some topwater midge fishing, there were no heads up feeding. The nymphing was fantastic, however, and we also managed to take a couple of nice browns on streamers. Take advantage of the warmest part of the day during the winter months and fish from 10am-2pm. Take your time and observe the water before rushing in as to not spook any feeding fish and messing up a good opportunity to fish a dry fly.

There are several open water fishing options in Montana to consider during the winter months. Here are a few in no particular order.

  1. Madison River – Below Hebgen Dam, below Earthquake Lake and below Ennis dam are going to be your best bet.
  2. Ruby River – Below Ruby reservoir near Alder, Montana.
  3. Missouri River – Below Hauser Dam and below Holter Dam near Craig, MT.
  4. Area spring creeks – DePuy Spring Creek, Armstrong Spring Creek, or Nelson’s Spring Creek to name a few.
  5. Bighorn River – near Fort Smith, Montana.
  6. Upper Clark Fork River – near Warm Springs, Montana.


Common Trade Show Questions

Here are four of the most popular questions we receive and our answers.

  1. Where is your shop located? This is a popular question and a good one. Not all outfitters in Montana have a brick and mortar storefront, and we are one of those. Fly shops need to move inventory and thus may charge guests for flies and leaders. We have no desire to sell you flies, leaders, tippet, rods or waders. Not having a storefront allows us to include all tackle on our guide trips at no extra charge. We also feel charging extra for flies is a distraction on how you fish; as you start to lose those $3.00 flies two at a time (because most guides run a tandem setup), anglers start to compromise how they fish because they are more concerned about losing another fly (or two flies) when they should be rolling the dice to get that fly closer to the log or branch where the fish is located.
  2. Where do we stay during our fishing trip? We have several lodging options for anglers including vacation rentals for small or large groups, groups that like to cook their own meals, recommendations for hotels depending on where we are scheduled to fish, inclusive packages, or camping suggestions if traveling with a camper or RV. Guides representing us on the water will pick you up at your lodging location or meet you at a location convenient for you and them. We tailor trips to each angler’s needs based on the anglers’ desires, time of year for the trip, river conditions, and hatches.
  3. How many guides work for you? TOTF has about 30 guides on our roster. With that said most, if not all, guides in Montana are not employees of outfitters. They are licensed independent contractors that own their own boats, rods, gear and carry their own liability insurance. They are able to work for whomever they accept work from based on their availability. As an outfitter and guide now for the past 20+ years I have great relationships with all the guides I use and know exactly which guide is best for what water- from Yellowstone National Park to the Missouri River near Craig, MT. The guides we have listed on our website are guides we use more often than others and they are okay with us listing them on our site. We have several other I.C. guides that we use often but are not on our site. We have guides that live in Bozeman, Ennis, West Yellowstone, Livingston, Helena, Cascade, Butte, Cameron, and Missoula Montana. As stated above, guides representing us on the water will pick you up at your lodging location or meet you in a convenient location for you and for them.
  4. How many hours do we fish during a guided day of fishing? Over the past several years of doing trade shows, more and more visitors to our booth who have previously fished in Montana express concerns that when they have paid for a full day trip they end up with only a few hours on the water. Of course it would be disappointing to find out that your day starts at the ramp at 10 am and finishes at 3 pm, with only 5 hours of fishing. I am not sure where this routine started but we are not okay with this kind of treatment. Our full day trips are based on eight hours starting from the time the guide starts setting up your rod and/or the boat. Half day trips are four hours starting from the time the guide starts setting up your rod and/or the boat. If you have requested to be off of the river early we will accommodate.
  5. How far in advance should I book my trip? We always encourage booking your guided trip a year in advance to make sure you get the best guide, the dates you want, and the lodging you want. It is not out of the question to get a great guide last minute but that is usually because they had a last minute cancellation. For the best experience, we never recommend waiting last minute. For large groups of anglers, we recommend a year in advance too for the same reasons.

Snowpack to Date

Thank you for staying connected with us on current conditions, reports, and news!