Tn Reciprocal Agreement Pickwick Lake

Pickwick Lake: Valid for all valid sport fishermen from Tennessee, Alabama or Mississippi. Fishermen resident in the three States may fish without acquiring an undeserved licence within the limits covered by the Agreement. The reziproque zone includes all accumulated water from Pickwick Dam upstream to Tennessee River Mile 224.8 at the mouth of Bear Creek, but does not include Bear Creek and does not include the portion of Yellow Creek above the Hwy. 25 Bridge. Holders of sport fishing licences must comply with the rules of the State in whose waters they fish. Alabama`s mutual agreement with the Mississippi and its tributaries is in effect: reciprocal agreements are in effect under which the Mississippi and Alabama sport fishing licenses are mutually recognized for fishing either the water or the banks of that water in the next part of the Tennessee or De Embayment River or traffic jams. The entire portion of the Tennessee River and its integrations and congestion between the intersection of the Tennessee-Alabama-Mississippi line and a North-South line projected from the eastern end of the former Riverton Lock on the Tennessee River, with the exception of the portion of the Big Bear Embayment, located south of the Southern Railroad Bridge. Tennessee has several mutual agreements with neighboring states. These agreements have been concluded in such a way that any fishing license from Tennessee or the state concerned is valid in the following waters. Free Fishing Day and Week apply to Tennessee Public Waters, Agency-operated lakes, and State Park facilities. Some private pay-lakes will continue to be charged on this special day and special week. Please contact the maritime operators if you have any questions regarding the condition of a given facility.

Individuals holding a valid sport fishing license in both states are allowed to fish in the Mississippi River and its backwaters within the borders of the other state and all Oxbow Lakes crossing the Missouri-Tennessee border. They may fish from or affix equipment or equipment to the jurisdiction of the other State. People who are only allowed in one state are not allowed to fish in the tributaries of the Mississippi River in the other state. Fishermen must abide by the fishing rules of the State where they are fishing and, if they fish where they are not allowed, they will abide by the most restrictive rules of the State. Persons who are legally exempt from the licensing requirements of both states are entitled to these privileges and provisions. . . .