A lot of action is taking place here. Chesterfield is at its best at the upper end where you can get away from boating & skiing recreationists. Try damselfly nymphs, midge pupa, speckled dun life cycle patterns and small leeches. At Daniels Reservoir fish shorelines with damselfly nymphs and speckled dun life cycle patterns before the wind kicks in. When it does head for the upper end with the same flies and midge pupa. Remember the gold ribbed hare’s ear? It is still the best callibaetis emerger (size 10-14) going when fished just under the surface. Pretty much the same goes for Hawkins Reservoir when things turn windy. Small black leeches and midge pupa are producing on Springfield Reservoir, and we have word that Island Park Reservoir is producing quite well for those presenting blood worm patterns at the taking depth. Twin Lakes bluegills continue to be active, but so are boating recreationists. So head for the willows there. Want to try a gentle place? the Harriman Fish Pond is a good choice. Very few of the large fish remain, but the 10-14 inch catchables will provide good action for the neophyte, the physically challenged, or for the fly-fisher seeking just a change of location.