Canyon Lake:

Canyon Lake is a reservoir on the Guadalupe River in the Texas Hill Country in the United States. Canyon Lake is a U.S. Army Corps of Engineers reservoir formed on the Guadalupe River in Comal County by Canyon Dam, which is located about sixteen miles northwest of New Braunfels. The dam, lake, and all adjacent property are managed by the U.S. Army Corps Of Engineers. Water rights, waste water treatment, and hydroelectric generating facilities are managed by the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority. Construction of the dam began in 1958 and was completed in 1964. The reservoir serves to provide flood control and water conservation for the communities downstream from the dam. The lake is also a popular recreational destination.

Lake Dunlap:

Lake Dunlap is a reservoir on the Guadalupe River near the town of New Braunfels in Guadalupe County, Texas, United States. The reservoir was formed in 1931 by the construction of a dam to provide hydroelectric power to the area. Management of the dam and lake was assumed by the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority on May 1, 1963. Lake Dunlap also serves as a venue for outdoor recreation, including fishing and boating.

Lake McQueeney:

Lake McQueeney is located on the Guadalupe River in Guadalupe County. The reservoir, impounded in 1928, is used for hydroelectric generation and recreation. The reservoir is mainstream and maintains a fairly constant water level. Substrate in the upper portion is composed of rock and gravel, while the middle and lower portions are composed of clay, sand, and silt. Land around the reservoir has been heavily developed for residential use. Approximately 73% of the shoreline has been modified with bulkhead. Littoral habitat consisted of boat docks, piers, overhanging brush, both emergent and submergent vegetation, and floating-leaf native aquatic vegetation.

Falcon Lake:

Falcon Lake has long been regarded as one of the best largemouth bass lakes in the state. To win a bass tournament at Falcon Lake, it often takes a 5-6 pound average/fish for your stringer. Channel catfish provide additional opportunities, with an occasional blue or flathead catfish. Recent drought conditions have adversely impacted the white bass and crappie populations.

Fayette County Reservoir:

Fayette County Reservoir is first and foremost a largemouth bass lake. Statewide annual tournament surveys consistently rank Fayette County Reservoir at or near the top using quality indicators like average weight and bass caught per hour. Large numbers of two- to five-pound fish are available and relatively easy to catch at most times of the year. Channel, blue, and flathead catfish have been stocked. The lake record flathead catfish weighed 79.25 pounds and was 50 inches long. Redear sunfish also provide a fishery, with many fish exceeding 8 inches. Fayette County Reservoir is not known for crappie fishing, and few anglers target this species.

Lake Austin:

Right in the heart of austin, this lake is possibly the most overlooked big destination in the state. Every year during the spring, someone catches a Share a Lunker bass on this lake. It has an abundance of docks, hydrilla and reeds, which offer plenty of hiding space for giant bass. If your after a lunker and want a guide trip that is convenient to Austin, this lake is the hands down favorite. Spend the night listening to live music on 6th street, spend the morning catching trophy size largemouths on lake Austin.

Lake Bastrop:

Lake Bastrop is a high-quality bass lake. It has been heavily stocked with Florida largemouth bass. However, it is not noted for producing trophy-size bass; most of those caught range from 2 to 5 pounds. Channel, blue, and flathead catfish have also been stocked. Channel catfish are abundant, with best angling in the spring and early summer before the vegetation interferes with bottom fishing. A low-density crappie population is present.

Lake LBJ:

Just minutes from beautiful Marble Falls and the heart of the Texas Hill Country, Lake LBJ is the vacation destination of a lifetime. Sight seeing galore from Bald Eagles to Train rides and did I mention the fishing. Giant bass, crappie and catfish are among a few of the species that are targeted. White bass in the winter, spring and summer are also abundant. Night fishing on this lake can also be fabulous.

Lake Travis:

Absolutely gorgeous, this lake gives up high numbers of bass, crappie and white bass. During the winter months, the white bass fishing can be non stop. Black bass are also abundant and caught year round. This is one of the most fun, beautiful lakes in the state and there are countless attractions to visit after the fishing is done.

Central Zone Rates
Full Day: $600.00
Full Day 8 hours of fishing (1-2 persons)
Half Day: 400.00
Half Day 4 Hours of fishing (1-2 persons)
Lake LBJ, Lake Travis, Lake Bastrop, Canyon Lake, or call if there is another lake you would like to fish.

South Zone Rates
Full Day: $650.00
Full Day 8 hours of fishing (1-2 persons)
Half Day: 450.00
Half Day 4 Hours of fishing (1-2 persons)
Choke Canyon or call if there is another lake you would like to fish.

Add a 3rd person for $100.00 more.
Crappie Trips $50.00 more.