Asnacomet Pond near Hubbardston, Massachusetts
Asnacomet Pond, also known as ‘Comet Pond,’ is a favorite trout pond of Central Massachusetts anglers. The water is incredibly clear, visible at some points up to 25 feet, and the pond has little aquatic vegetation. Bi-annually stocked with trout, the pond is also stocked with broodstock salmon when the fisheries have them available. Because of the inclusion of salmon, fishing here is incredibly popular, and thus the pond is at times very busy with many lines in the water. It is recommended to fish here on the weekdays during the stocking season for some privacy. This pond has it all: There is a paved boat ramp off route 62, as well as plenty of shoreline access. Keep in mind that there is a 20 horsepower restriction; boats with larger motors are not allowed. Comet pond freezes early in the season, and is thus also a popular ice-fishing destination, with fishermen catching perch, bass and the occasional trout while jigging. Good luck!
Asnacomet Pond Fishing near Hubbardston, Massachusetts
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Details for Asnacomet Pond
Species Caught Here: None
Access: Public Property
Body of Water Type: Reservoir
Lat/Long: 42.448425 -71.979523
Bodies of Water near Asnacomet Pond
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Description for Asnacomet Pond, Worcester County, Massachusetts
Asnacomet Pond is a reservoir located just 2.2 miles from Hubbardston, in Worcester County, in the state of Massachusetts, United States, near North Rutland, MA. Fishermen will find a variety of fish including brown trout, pumpkinseed, brook trout, perch, largemouth bass, tiger trout, bream, bluegill, smallmouth bass, rainbow trout and atlantic salmon here. Whether you’re baitcasting, fly fishing or spinning your chances of getting a bite here are good. So grab your favorite fly fishing rod and reel, and head out to Asnacomet Pond. Alternate names for this reservoir include Asnyconic Pond, Asnaconcomick Pond and Asnaconet Pond.
For Fishing License purchase, fishing rules, and fishing regulations please visit Massachusetts Fish & Wildlife
Please remember to check with the local Fish and Wildlife department to ensure the stream is open to the public. Now get out there and fish! Check out our Fishing Times
chart to determine when the fish will be most active.