It's beginning to feel a lot like summer, isn't it?
The heat has led to an increase in insect activity in the mountains, which has really stirred up the trout.
Evening midge hatches at Eucumbene have resulted in lots of fish rising close to the bank.
Fly fishers lucky enough to be in the right place at the right time have cashed in, hooking plenty of hungry rainbows and browns - and they're all in tip-top condition.
Lure fishing has been great, too. A stroll along the shoreline with spin gear is bound to elicit a strike or two - even during the day.
Soft plastics, hard-bodied divers, spoons and even the humble Tassie Devil are all worth a flick.
Eucumbene is steady at 38.5 per cent capacity and Jindabyne is at 78 per cent.
If you need more reasons to try for trout this spring, there are hundreds of tagged fish worth a total of $20,000 swimming around in waterways across the Snowy Mountains and Monaro.
Four-hundred-and-thirty tagged rainbows have been released into Eucumbene, Jindabyne and some of the smaller lakes, including Crackenback and Lake Williams.
The fish are between 1kg and 5kg and all are sporting a clearly visible bright pink tag. The tags are numbered and correspond to some awesome prizes, including cash.
Golden perch fishing around Canberra has been a struggle of late.
Maybe it's the turbid conditions or the changeable weather, but fish have certainly been harder to come by than usual.
Redfin have been easier and there are some decent specimens over 30cm on offer, mainly in Burley Griffin and Googong.
South Coast estuaries are clearing nicely after solid spring rain and are fishing well around the lower reaches.
Flathead are prevalent but there are also bream, tailor and trevally about. Soft plastic wrigglers bounced along the bottom in two metres of water are catching heaps.