Lake Taneycomo

OzarkAnglers.Com's Lake Taneycomo site has the most current fishing reports and information on the internet, full of how-to articles and videos on how to catch rainbow and brown trout on Taneycomo.

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Latest News

March 14 fishing report

Posted by Phil Lilley on March 15th, 2018


Moderate generation continues at Table Rock Dam despite the fact the lakes above Lake Taneycomo are close to or just below their seasonal power pool levels.  Beaver Lake continues to release water and is at 1120.94, a little less than a foot over pool level.  Table Rock’s lake level dropped below 915 feet yesterday, which is its seasonal power pool level. read more…

Lilley’s Taneycomo fishing report, March 2

Posted by Phil Lilley on March 3rd, 2018


Our lake conditions have changed dramatically this past week.  A big rain last weekend brought both Beaver and Table Rock lakes up more than eight feet.  Beaver continues to inch upwards, although some water is being released through the turbines at Beaver Dam.  But Table Rock is starting to drop  ever so slowly. read more…

2018 C.A.M. Trout Tournament

Posted by Phil Lilley on March 2nd, 2018


Lilleys’ Landing will again host a benefit tournament for Christian Action Ministries on Saturday, April 7th here on Lake Taneycomo. read more…

MOAFS Benefit Trout Tournament, May 19

Posted by Phil Lilley on March 2nd, 2018

MOAFS Tournament 200 flyerLilleys’ Landing Resort & Marina in Branson will host the first  Missouri Chapter of the American Fisheries Society’s benefit trout tournament on Saturday, May 19th.

The format will be nearly identical to other trout tournament held at Lilleys’ Landing, on Lake Taneycomo.  It will be a two-person team contest, with each team weighing in six trout.  It will be an artificial-only tournament, catch-and-release contest with all trout released immediately after weigh-in. read more…

Lake Taneycomo 2/7 fishing report

Posted by Phil Lilley on February 7th, 2018


Generation on Lake Taneycomo has varied widely the last week or so — all tied to the air temperature.  When thermometer dips below freezing and the heaters kick on, dam operators run water to produce that needed electricity.  When it warms up, as it will in the next few days, generation will slow and we’ll see no current most of the day.  That’s my best prediction, but I know the U.S. Corps of Army Engineers proves me wrong a lot (smiley face.) read more…