Camping Trout Fishing Tasmania

The camping area Bradys Lake is popular with fishermen hoping to catch some of the finest, wild brown trout in the world. Access to the Bradys Lake camping area is off the A10; the camping area is signposted just south of the junction of the A10 with the B11 highway. There are limited camping options Brady’s Lake and no facilities meaning you will need to be entirely self-sufficient to camp Brady’s Lake, Central Highlands MienaTasmania. You will find access to the camping ground Brady’s Lake app. 6 kilometres south of the A10 B11 junction with 2 separate access tracks taking you to the camping area – 1 heads south and the other takes you north of the canal. The campsites at Bradys Lake are bush camping, and the area is suitable for larger vehicles, however, please note there is limited room at the Brady’s Lake camping area. Camping is free, but you must have a valid license to fish for trout in Tasmania, and fishing is seasonal. Campers are advised they need to take their own fuel stove, water and a portable toilet is also recommended as there are no toilets for camping Bradys Lake. Bronte Lagoon, Dee Lagoons, Bradys Lake and Lake Echo are members of a group of lakes on the southern side of the Arthurs Lake plateau offering a range of superb trout fishing opportunities. Accommodation is available nearby at Bronte Park and Tarraleah – phone (03) 7271 6221 for more information.See also:

Camping Dee Lagoon, this waterway is popular with trout fishermen to fish for wild brown and rainbow trout. Access to Dee Lagoon is from the Lyell Highway (A10), take the Osterley turn off at Bradys Lake app. 140 kilometres north-west of Hobart Alternatively, if travelling to Dee Lagoon from the south of Tasmania, travel on the A10 north of Ouse and turn off on the C176 through Strickland then the C173 past Dee Lagoon. From Northern Tasmania, turn off the A10 on to the C173 at Bronte Lagoon. Camping at Dee Lagoon is very basic bush camping, and there are no facilities. There are a few options to choose from on the Dee Lagoon foreshore. Make sure you are fully self-sufficient; carry your own fresh drinking water, firewood and warm clothing. When camping at Dee Lagoon, it is recommended you carry a chemical or portable toilet. The fishing season at Dee Lagoon runs from the Saturday nearest to the 1st October to the Sunday nearest the 31st May each year. Both fly fishing and artificial lures are allowed in Dee Lagoon.  Dee Lagoon Fishing

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Laughing Jack Lagoon is located in the Central Highlands of Tasmania, with access signposted from the A10 highway. Laughing Jack Lagoon is a popular trout fishing location for local anglers. Campers can stay for up to 7 days at no cost – it is recommended that you bring a portable toilet, drinking water, gas/fuel stoves, food and firewood. This camping area is best suited to small campervans or camper trailers, and more specifically 4WD equipped vehicles. To access Laughing Jack Lagoon, head East from Derwent Bridge for a total of app. 20 kilometres and then turn right on the C602. Travel on the gravel road (narrow at times) for a further 9 kilometres where you will find the dam wall. There is 1 only small campsite located on the left-hand side of the road; if you head further along this road you will find other camping sites around Laughing Jack Lagoon. This is a pretty camping location, however, the track is a bit rough and more suited to a 4WD to get to all campsites. To camp at Laughing Jack Lagoon, you must be fully self-sufficient – there are no facilities at the campsite. The campground at Laughing Jack Lagoon is popular with fishermen during the period Aug–May, being the trout fishing season for this lake.