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Click on the moose on the left for complete BC travel information.
Klinne Lake, BC, is located in the Cariboo Region of British Columbia,
Canada. At 150 Mile House, 25 km (15.5 mi) south of Williams Lake
on Hwy 97 turn east onto the Horsefly Road. Travel past the village
of Horsefly and continue along
the Horsefly-Quesnel Lake road. Klinne Lake is located about 5 km
(3 mi) north of Keno Lake. In total, approximately 122 km (75 mi)
from Williams Lake.
Klinne Lake has a small, fully treed, Forest Service Recreation
Site with campsites with limited access to the lake, although cartoppers
can be launched. Three other small campsites are nearby.
BC Adventure Network members serving this area:
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Report: Klinne Lake is a spring-fed lake that can produce
rainbows averaging two pounds and more. For flyfishing only, while
motors aren't prohibited, their use is discouraged.
sure to visit Fishbc.com
for angling information!
The hilly area surrounding the Klinne Lake is covered by a mixed
forest of spruce, cedar, Douglas
fir and poplar with thick undergrowth in areas.
Gravelly shoreline with grasses, deciduous shrubs with spruce and
cedar in evidence.
Lake: Just south of Klinne Lake, Jacques Lake is
a 3 km (1.86 mi) long lake contains wild stock rainbows averaging
less than a pound, but often reaching up to five pounds. Fly fishing,
spinning and trolling are popular on Jacques Lake. There are Forest
Service campsites at the east end where cartoppers can be launched.
Lake: Southwest of Klinne Lake, Keno Lake provides similar
fishing to Jacques, with small Forest Service campsites available.
Photo 1 and Photo
Ingram Lake: Hen Ingram Lake is located approximately
9 km (5.58 mi) east of Klinne Lake. Access can be difficult in wet
weather, otherwise the road is good. Although the average rainbow
is about one pound, eight pounders are not uncommon in Hen Ingram
Lake. Flies, spinning or trolled gear are popular. There is a BC
Forest Service Recreation Site at Hen Ingram Lake.
Always check your current BC Fishing regulations before you start
fishing a new lake.