Rudland’s Guide Service Fishing Guide Prices
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Available Times & Prices
8 hrs at 7:00 AM - $500
Lake Sakakawea Fishing Guide
8-Hour Fishing Adventure!
Fishing Area: North Dakota
Fishing - Inshore
Fishing Boat: Ranger 621 (2022) • 21' 621 Ranger • Max 4 guests (base trip price includes 1 guests)
Fishing Boat:Ranger 621 (2022) • 21' 621 Ranger • Max 4 guests (base trip price includes 1 guests)
Target Fish: Northern Pike, Smallmouth Bass, Walleye
Description:Come down to explore the bountiful waters of Lake Sakakawea with Rudland’s Guide Service. You'll be going after Walleye, Northern Pike, and Small Mouth Bass. Your fishing gear, bait, and life jackets will be provided. Don't forget to bring snacks & drinks, sun protection, and your fishing license.
Upcoming Available Dates
Rudland’s Guide Service Fishing Trip Information
TRIPS ARE SCHEDULED FROM 2ND WEEK OF JUNE
Good to Know’s
- Rods, Reels & Tackle Are Provided
- Bring Food And Drinks
- Up to 4 Guests Can Join The Trip
Schedule a Trip Now!
We work hard to keep our calendar updated. Our schedule is the most updated information so please book online. We will contact you after to make your trip as positive an experience as we can.
If you have questions or want to talk to someone further, feel free to contact us directly, click here for our contact us information.
What is Lake Sakakawea known for?
Lake Sakakawea is well-known for its excellent fishing. Walleye, northern pike, and chinook salmon live in the lake. A full-service marina, a convenience store, and a fish cleaning station are available to anglers. The park's boat ramps provide deep water access to some of the best salmon fishing on the lake.
Can you swim in Lake Sakakawea?
Lake Sakakawea State Park is located on the lake's southeast shore. The swim beach is located on the park's south side, near the primitive campground.
What are some interesting facts about Lake Sakakawea?
It is the largest man-made lake entirely within North Dakota, the second largest in the United States by area after Lake Oahe, and the third largest by volume after Lake Mead and Lake Powell. It is named after the Shoshone-Hidatsa woman Sakakawea, who accompanied the Lewis and Clark Expedition.