Is Lake Conjola good for fishing?

Is Lake Conjola good for fishing?

Lake Conjola Conjola is a mostly shallow lake, so most of the fishing action is in the area known as ”the Steps”. This is the deepest part of the system and home to a good number of flathead and tailor. And do not ignore the shallow margins and weed edges, which are very productive areas to stalk whiting and bream.

Where can I fish in Lake Conjola?

Fishing spots near Lake Conjola

  • © Mapbox, © OpenStreetMap. Berringer Lake.
  • Adder Bay. New South Wales, Australia.
  • Mella Mella Bay. New South Wales, Australia.
  • Picnic Bay. New South Wales, Australia.
  • Bendalong Boat Harbour. New South Wales, Australia.
  • Boat Harbour. New South Wales, Australia.
  • Pattimores Lagoon.
  • Pattemore Lagoon.

Is there an app for Conjola lake fishing?

The Conjola Lake Navigation App provides advanced features of a Marine Chartplotter including adjusting water level offset and custom depth shading. Fishing spots and depth contours layers are available in most Lake maps.

How many members are there in Lake Conjola fishing club?

Our club currently has more than 150 members. The main lake is linked to the ocean by three klms of winding pristine estuary that meets the sea at Green Island. The purpose of our club is to promote sustainable fishing practices and social camaraderie among our, variously, dedicated, earnest, casual and holidaying angler membership.

Where is Lake Conjola bowling and Recreation Club?

Welcome Lake Conjola Fishing Club is a social and recreational club within the Lake Conjola Bowling & Recreation Club which is located on the NSW South Coast approximately 210 Three Time Open Champion Steve Wilson klms south of Sydney and 20 klms north of Ulladulla.

How big are Flathead fish in Lake Conjola?

Lake Conjola is renowned for its giant Dusky Flathead that grow to more that one metre in length and horse Tailor up to seven kilos. Our club rules encourage and reward catch and release methods, with bag limits of five for most species to preserve fish stocks and also to reward those with the skill to catch several species rather than just one.