types of fish at cedar lake

Cedar Lake offers a total of six species of game fish available. Come fish trophy Walleye, Muskie, Pike and Bass. Our series of six interconnected lakes make up the Cedar Lake Watershed. The lakes are fed by headwaters that provide a constant supply of nutrients. Most of our guests are avid Walleye fishermen who also appreciate being able to switch baits and go for Pike, Muskie, Perch, Crappie or Bass for a change of pace. The food chain is well supplied all year and thrives, providing the Walleye with an overabundance of food.

Cedar Lake is a Class A Muskie Fishery which means that you can only keep Muskie that are 54" or longer by law. This classification is applied only to the best Muskie fisheries in the Province of Ontario. We practice catch and release fishing.

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Canadian Fishing

At Cedar Lake Lodge, you will experience fishing trophy Walleye, Muskie, Pike, Bass, JumboPerch, Crappie and Whitefish. There are six species of game fish available. Our lodge welcomes fishermen, families and groups who demand first class fishing, equipment and accommodation and the convenience of a drive to location. We are located near the community of Perrault Falls in Northwestern Ontario about 150 miles north of International Falls MN.

While most come for the Walleye fishing, our Muskie and Pike fishing is also terrific. You can also experience catching a mess of Jumbo Perch for dinner. Our fishery is one of the most prolific fisheries in Canada. Its size, management, structure, water quality and source of nutrients delivered by countless streams make the fishery more productive.

About Cedar Lake

Cedar Lake has 6,600 acres of water and provides boat access to 15,000 acres of water on adjoining lakes. The lake systems are narrow, stretching from 1/4 to one mile wide, providing protection in any weather. Cedar Lake is nineteen miles long! The Muskie fishing is superb and the lake is so well rated, one can only keep Muskie that are 54" and over. We support catch and consume, catch and release fishing conservation practices. Learn more about the watershed here.