Rates & Reservations
This beautiful fishing lodge is open throughout the season providing anglers the opportunity to test all aspects of fishing Chilean Patagonia. With limited space available, we recommend booking early for specific dates. Please contact us with your special requests.
- 4 nights / 3 days fishing – $3,150 per angler
- 7 nights / 6 days fishing – $4,900 per angler
- 11 nights / 10 days fishing – $7,500 per angler
Rates are per person, based on double occupancy
- Transportation to and from the airport (Balmaceda – BBA) and on all fishing trips
- All meals, accommodations and beverages, including alcohol (domestic beer, selected Chilean house wines, soda and Pisco Sours)
- Guided fishing (2 anglers per guide)
- Laundry service
- International and domestic airfare.
- Chilean fishing license (approximately $50 US per person, paid in cash on site)
- Fishing equipment
- Trip insurance
- Extra activities
- Tips to guide and lodge staff
October to November
Early Chilean spring flyfishing finds many rivers prime for fishing
Snow runoff has not begun; glacially fed rivers are in good shape; and spring creeks are at their best. The trout haven’t seen an imitation in months. This is a great time to fish for large rainbows. The most effective techniques are streamers fished on sink-tip lines, but nymph fishing can also be productive. The take can be quite aggressive, producing some of the biggest fish of the year.
December through January
Days become longer and temperatures warmer
Insects are on the move, and the ‘winged versions’ begin to play a bigger part in the trout’s diet.
The first sight of fish rising to caddis flies happens during these months. Nymphing and dry fly fishing become more consistent, but don’t put away the streamers. All of the many fly fishing opportunities, including lakes, rivers and spring creeks, begin to produce at this time.
February through March
This is the premier dry fly fishing time – mid-summer in Chile
Predominant are mayflies in the morning and early afternoon and caddis late afternoon and evenings. Hoppers are also prevalent on many of our rivers and spring creeks. Lakes also produce more consistent hatches.