Gibbons Creek Topographical Map with GPS


This Gibbons Creek Topographical Map has GPS coordinates to the top fishing spots on Gibbons Creek Reservoir as detailed by local guides. It is a very useful map with lots of information to help you find fish.


This is an excellent fishing Gibbons Creek Topographical Map. These maps feature all depths in one-foot increments. They show all underwater structure clearly, things like road beds, creek beds, submerged bridges and breeding pools are clearly marked. The entire map has GPS coordinates, so if you can see a spot on the map, you can put your boat right on top of it as long as you have some kind of GPS on the boat. Even if you don’t have GPS on your boat, the Gibbons Creek Topographical Map can be used visually with precise accuracy. 

Top Fishing Spots on Gibbons Creek Reservoir

  • The Y
  • Boomerang Lake
  • Fuller’s Shelf
  • Sulphur Point
  • Sulphur Creek Point
  • RC Cove
  • Lotus Flats
  • Sluggo Mine
  • Eagle Point
  • Rock Point
  • Stump Point
  • Troy’s Ridge Hog Island

About This Gibbons Creek Topographical Map

  • All GPS data is included on the map, so nothing else is needed.
  • Table of GPS coordinates of hot fishing spots, for all species, according to local guides. Because of this, you are able to find the best fishing spots.
  • Local interest info. Locations and phone numbers to restaurants, emergency services, lodging and more. 
  • The entire map is a GPS grid. As a result, you can easily navigate to any spot on the map using GPS coordinates.
  • Shows submerged roads, ponds, creeks, bridges, breeding pools and other structure to help you find fish.
  • Folds to 9″ x 12″ size and stores easily in the boat. 
  • Approximate size is 37″ x 25″.
  • Shipped next business day

More On Gibbons Creek Reservoir

Gibbons Creek Reservoir has been stocked with species of fish intended to improve the utility of the reservoir for recreational fishing. Fish present in Gibbons Creek Reservoir include largemouth bass, bluegill, catfish, Tilapia, white crappie, and black crappie. The water has standing timber and aquatic vegetation but generally is rather turbid. Its shoreline is covered with native grasses mixed with oak, elm, and other East Texas hardwoods.