Can you fish at Dolese Park?

Can you fish at Dolese Park?

Oklahoma City Fishing License is required in addition to a State Fishing License, unless exempt. Location: Dolese Youth Park Pond (Google Map) is located one mile north of U.S. Route 66 on North Meridian Avenue and one-quarter mile west on NW 50th Street.

How much is a fishing license in Oklahoma?

License Costs

Resident Cost Valid
Annual Fishing $25 January 1 – December 31
Annual Combination, Fishing & Hunting $42 January 1 – December 31
Fiscal Year Combination, Fishing & Hunting $53 July 1 – June 30
2-Day Fishing $15 Two consecutive days of choice

Who needs a fishing license in Oklahoma?

An Oklahoma resident or nonresident fishing license is required of all persons who take, attempt to take, or possess fish or other aquatic dwelling organisms by any method in Oklahoma. Persons fishing the Red River must have a valid Oklahoma fishing license unless exempt.

What live bait is legal in Oklahoma?

Any nongame fish can legally be used as bait in Oklahoma. Fishermen can possess a daily maximum of 25 nongame fish for bait, except for shad, which has a maximum daily possession limit of 200 per.

What are the management practices at Dolese Youth Park Pond?

Management Practices: Fish surveys are conducted every five years. Brush piles are put in the lake for fish habitat in addition to fish stockings. Dolese Youth Park Pond supports a seasonal wintertime trout fishery.

How do I report a fishing violation on city lakes?

The Oklahoma City Police Department Lake Patrol and Oklahoma Department of Wildlife Conservation enforce fishing regulations on City Lakes and “Close to Home” fishing waters. To report a violation, call one of the following numbers:

What are the rules for fishing in the park?

1 No seines, cast nets or other nets 2 No trot, jug or yo-yo’s, or limb lines 3 No spears or gigs 4 No noodling (hands-only fishing) except in the Oklahoma River, downstream from the NW 10th St bridge to the MacArthur St bridge 5 No snagging (“pulling” or “jerking” hook or hooks through the water to impale a fish)