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CURRENTLY 31°
FAIR
WINDS SOUTH @ 5MPH
HUMIDITY 67%
VISIBILITY 10MI
DEW POINT 21°

East Vadnais

Ramsey County, MN
Ramsey County, MN
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East Vadnais is located in Ramsey County, Minnesota. This lake is 393 acres in size. It is approximately 58 feet deep at its deepest point. When fishing, anglers can expect to catch a variety of fish including Black Bullhead, Bluegill, Brown Bullhead, Channel Catfish, Green Sunfish, Largemouth Bass, Northern Pike, Rock Bass, Smallmouth Bass, Walleye, White Bass, White Crappie, Yellow Bullhead, Yellow Perch, Pumpkinseed and.
392 acres
LAKE SIZE
58 feet
MAX DEPTH
0 feet
AVG DEPTH
4.9 miles
SHORELINE
ACCESS
No ramp
FISH TO CATCH
Black Bullhead
Black Crappie
Bluegill
Brown Bullhead
Channel Catfish
Green Sunfish
Largemouth Bass
Northern Pike
Rock Bass
Smallmouth Bass
Walleye
White Bass
White Crappie
Yellow Bullhead
Yellow Perch
Bowfin
Carp
Golden Shiner
Hybrid Sunfish
Pumpkinseed
White Sucker
NOTE: This list may not be all inclusive of all speices present in East Vadnais.
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HISTORY AND STATUS OF FISHERY

East Vadnais Lake is an integral part of the St. Paul water system and falls within the boundaries of the Snail Lake Regional Park. The St. Paul Water Utility controls the access and surface use of all bodies of water within it. There is no surface use permitted on East Vadnais Lake, though shorefishing is allowed between 7AM and 10PM at the discretion of the St. Paul Water Utility. All angling is done from shore on the west side of the lake where there is an abundance of aquatic vegetation.

Walleyes and Northern Pike were abundant in this survey. Walleyes averaged 17 inches in total length and over 2 pounds for average weight. The average size of Northern Pike was over 22 inches. Other sought after species present were Smallmouth Bass, Largemouth Bass, Black Crappie and Bluegill. Bluegills were small in size and Black Crappies were captured in low abundance.

Other species present were Rock Bass, White Bass, Yellow Bullhead, Yellow Perch, Black Bullhead and Bowfin.

INVASIVE SPECIES
  • Eurasian Watermilfoil
  • Zebra Mussel

Recreational activities such as recreational boating, angling, waterfowl hunting, and diving may spread aquatic invasive species. Some aquatic invasive species can attach to boats, while others can become tangled on propellers, anchor lines, or boat trailers. Many species can survive in bilge water, ballast tanks, and motors or may hide in dirt or sand that clings to nets, buckets, anchors, and waders. Fortunately, completing simple steps can prevent the transport of aquatic invasive species.
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NOTICE: Lake-Link Inc assumes no responsibility or liability for any errors or omissions of the information for East Vadnais. Although we strive to provide the most accurate information as we can the information contained in this page is provided on an "as is" basis with no guarantees of completeness, accuracy, usefulness or timeliness.
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