Elk River

Mother Nature Throws us a Curveball as the Elk & Sixes River Run High and Muddy

Mother Nature Throws us a Curveball as the Elk & Sixes River Run High and Muddy

Thanks to recent storms, the Elk and Sixes Rivers are running high and muddy today. Due to the popularity of these two gorgeous south coast streams, fishing in late November proved a tad tougher than earlier in the season as fishing and boat pressure has increased dramatically. None the less, persistence and a tap from Lady Luck's wand, continues to create special moments and lasting memories from this season's Elk-Sixes fishing.

Platinum Kings Continue to Dominate the Catch on the Elk & Sixes Rivers near Port Orford

Platinum Kings Continue to Dominate the Catch on the Elk & Sixes Rivers near Port Orford

We continue to yard some deep-bodied Chromeballs from the famed Elk & Sixes Rivers on Oregon's beautiful South Coast! In addition to the big Kings, we also landed our first Winter Steelhead of the season just this past week.

Big Fish Showing Up on the Elk & Sixes Rivers

Big Fish Showing Up on the Elk & Sixes Rivers

These Fish are "Strong Like Bull"

Our 2016 Salmon Fishing so far on Elk & Sixes Rivers has not been disappointing!

Our 2016 Salmon Fishing so far on Elk & Sixes Rivers has not been disappointing!

Come join us for a memorable drift down the Elk or Sixes. These hot fish definitely leave a mark!

Why do we Fish The Elk & Sixes Rivers?

Why do we Fish The Elk & Sixes Rivers?

Hard fighting, chrome bright, line burning, relentless demons, chock full of piss & vinegar. That's why we come to fish the Elk & Sixes Rivers.

March can be a Special Month for Winter Steelhead Fishing on Oregon's Coastal Rivers

March can be a Special Month for Winter Steelhead Fishing on Oregon's Coastal Rivers

Large Winter Steelhead are often available in the Month of March. Once in a while everything comes together with dropping river levels after a freshet and even some sunshine can all cumulate into magical March memories. Meanwhile, such rivers as the Umpqua and the Columbia are among the large systems already producing the coveted Spring Chinook salmon.