Green Valley Resort is located on legendary Seventh Crow Wing Lake in the heart of the beautiful Minnesota Northwoods. With a variety of fish including Bullhead, Bluegill, Sunfish, Bass, Northern Pike, Walleye, Perch, Crappie, and Pumpkinseed, you're sure to have a successful outing on Seventh Crow Wing.
Elusive nature. Handsome appearance. Tasty, white fillets. It's no wonder that the "eyes" are Minnesota's most popular game fish!
The latest MNDNR survey indicates that Seventh Crow Wing Lake supports a good population of walleyes in both size and numbers. The survey sampled many walleyes in the 15-19 inch range, and the 20-24 inch range. The walleyes in 7th Crow Wing Lake are considered by MNDNR to be above the "typical" range for this class of lake.
Fun to catch. Beautiful markings. Sweet-tasting, white fillets. It's no surprise that so many anglers love to fish for "slabs!"
Based on the latest MNDNR survey, anglers should find good populations of black crappie in the 9-11 inch range. Anecdotal evidence from the 2020 season suggests that segments of the crappie population are reaching the 12-14 inch range.
Voracious predators. Fierce fighters. Chunky, white fillets. Nothing gets the blood pumping like hooking a "big ole gator."
The latest MNDNR survey indicates that 7th Crow Wing Lake supports low to moderate northern pike populations. Samples from the survey found moderate sized (20-29 inch) to quality sized (over 30 inches) northern pike in the 7th Crow Wing Lake.
Jolting strikes! Wild, airborne leaps! Fierce fights! That's what fishing for "bucket-mouths" is all about.
The latest MNDNR survey indicates that 7th Crow Wing Lake, with it's excellent aquatic habitats, supports quality populations of largemouth bass. The survey found good numbers of largemouth bass in the 15-19 inch range.
Easy to catch. Easy to clean. And not bad eating. The only hard part is keeping track of how many you caught!
Based on the latest MNDNR survey, anglers should find good populations of 6-8 inch bluegills in 7th Crow Wing Lake. Anecdotal evidence from the 2020 season indicates that 9-11 inch bluegills are becoming much more common.