Lake Pearl near Wrentham, Massachusetts
Lake Pearl is large, 212 acres, and is well-stocked. Because it is known that it is well stocked, and with the inclusion of broodstock salmon when they are available at the fisheries, the fishing is busy here in the months of April and May. Fishermen unwilling to brush shoulders with other fishermen can simply wait until the late spring, early summer trout rush is over, and come in with their spinners and flies later in the season, as there are always plenty of trout left over. Summer fishing in the daytime is difficult for much of the summer, as the lake is used for recreational activities like waterskiing and tubing. Lake Pearl is also a fantastic water to fish in the winter, with ice fishermen bagging trophy chain pickerel and decent perch and bass. While known as a trout lake, big pickerel are common, and there are reports of a handful of nine pound largemouth bass taken, though these are relatively uncommon. Fish the brush, coves, ledges, islands and docks and pilings.
Lake Pearl Fishing near Wrentham, Massachusetts
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Details for Lake Pearl
Species Caught Here: None
Access: Public Property
Body of Water Type: Reservoir
Lat/Long: 42.068432 -71.349503
Bodies of Water near Lake Pearl
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Description for Lake Pearl, Norfolk County, Massachusetts
Lake Pearl is a reservoir located just 1.1 miles from Wrentham, in Norfolk County, in the state of Massachusetts, United States. Fishermen will find a variety of fish including brown trout, bream, bluegill, rainbow trout, pickerel, white perch, atlantic salmon, pumpkinseed sunfish, bull trout and largemouth bass 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 Lake Pearl. Alternate names for this reservoir include Whitings Pond and Whiting 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.