Trevelin, Esquel and Los Alerces National Park

This area is a must-see destination that you won’t want to miss given its various high-quality environments all within the same area.
Futaleufú River or Río Grande

The most productive river in the area, it begins in Los Alerces National Park and flows across the border into Chile, where it is best known for its world famous whitewater. On the Argentine side of the border it is called Rio Grande, the literal translation of the name Futaleufú.

Percy River

A freestone located east of Los Alerces National Park that alternates between sections of canyon and sections of willow trees. It is ideal for terrestrial and dry fly fishing.

Nant and Fall River

A creek that flows out of Rosario Lake and is characterized by slow meandering sections punctuated by sections with waterfalls. Here you can catch rainbow trout measuring between 13 and 20 inches.

Arroyo Pescado Spring Creek

A famous spring creek where you can catch rainbow and brown trout between 16 and 22 inches long.

Chubut River

The Chubut is a small river that varies between 5 and 10 meters wide. Its clear water forms large pools as well as areas of current. The banks are lined with willows, bamboo, and high grass. Beyond the river valley lies the impressive Patagonian mesa. The upper stretches are ideal for floating and catching many fish with dry and terrestrials flies. The willows along the banks provide good refuge and food sources for trout.

Tecka River

A meandering stream that serpentines through the Patagonian steppe and is ideal for fishing on foot with dry flies. The average fish measure between 13 and 16 inches but there are also brown trout that reach 28 inches in length. These are the “Everest” of fishing given how difficult it is to get them to bite.

Gualjaina

An ideal creek for those who enjoy walking and exploring, this is a small private creek on the patagonian steppe. During the rainy season and snow melt, the creek runs with enough water to create a dynamic and enjoyable environment. The willows that line its banks create an excellent habitat for fish and a challenge for anglers. Rainbows and browns average 10 to 14 inches, but there are also some bigger browns hiding under the banks.

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