Bluegill :Bluegill can live up to ten years and grow to be 6 to 12 inches long. With a blueish-green body adorned with black spots.
Black Crappie:Black crappie, a freshwater fish native to North America, belong to the sunfish family (Centrarchidae) and share a close kinship with white crappie.
Common Carp:It was introduced to North America during the 1800s and has since established itself in numerous freshwater lakes and rivers.
Northern Pike:The Northern pike is a formidable freshwater fish species that thrives in lakes and rivers across North America.
Channel Catfish:The most common type of catfish you will find in Indiana is the channel catfish. Anglers love these creatures for their mouthwatering flavor and exhilarating fights.
Brown Bullhead Catfish:The brown bullhead is a freshwater catfish found in North America, belonging to the Ictaluridae family.
Largemouth Bass:Largemouth bass, a sought-after game fish, inhabits numerous freshwater lakes and rivers throughout North America.
Hybrid Striped Bass:A crossbreed of striped bass and white bass, hybrid striped bass exhibits unique characteristics.
Flathead Catfish:Flathead catfish, magnificent and voracious, inhabit numerous freshwater bodies across North America, including Indiana’s Lake Monroe.
Pumpkinseed Sunfish:The pumpkinseed sunfish is a vibrant and petite fish commonly found in North American freshwater lakes and ponds.
Rainbow Trout:The rainbow trout, native to the Pacific coast of North America, has made its way to different parts of the world, including Indiana.
Gizzard Shad:Gizzard shad, native to North America, are small, silvery fish that play a vital role in the ecosystem. They serve as a crucial food for larger fish like bass, walleye, and catfish.