Green River below Flaming Gorge Dam
- Rating: Good
- Conditions: Fishing is good to excellent. Cicadas have been more widespread in the two to three miles immediately below the dam. Dry dropper rigs are working well, with a cicada on top and a scud, zebra midge or nymph below. Caddis hatches are becoming more abundant in the lower portion of A-section and some yellow sallies have been sighted as well. Terrestrials like ants, crickets and hoppers are a variation from the norm, which is always a good option during peak season. Spin anglers should try small marabou jigs, spoons or crankbaits in deeper water and runs. Currently the river is flowing at an average of 1,700 cubic feet per second, and peaking at 2,160 cubic feet per second between 2–8 p.m. You can check flows online.
- Location: Daggett County
- Directions: Drive 45 miles north of Vernal on US-191
- Type: Blue Ribbon
- Size: 800 to 8,000 cfs
- Elevation: 5,600 feet
- Hours: No restrictions
- Likely catch: Brown Trout, Mountain Whitefish, Rainbow Trout
- Possible catch: Common Carp, Cutthroat Trout
- Regulations: To see what statewide or special regulations apply to this waterbody, please read the current Fishing Guidebook.
- Site amenities: There are restrooms at Tailrace, Dripping Springs and Little Hole; boat ramps at Tailrace, Little Hole, Indian Crossing, Bridge Hollow, Swallow Canyon; and a trail along the river from the dam to Little Hole
- Handicap access: Accessible areas at the dam and Little Hole
- Site description: The Green River section from Flaming Gorge dam to Colorado border is split into three sections. Section A is from the dam to Little Hole. Section B is from Little Hole to Indian Crossing in Browns Park. Section C is from Indian Crossing to the Colorado/Utah border.
Section A is high gradient, B moderate and C is slow. Highest fish densities in section A, second highest in B, lowest in C. Most fishing pressure is in section A, then B and lowest in C. Access to B and C is limited to boat and gravel road.
New Zealand mudsnails have been documented in most areas of the river. Please thoroughly clean mud and vegetation from waders, boats and fishing gear. If possible, completely dry equipment before leaving the area. A hot water bath (120� F) will kill mudsnails, and spraying equipment with 409 or a similar soap solution before drying will increase effectiveness.