The one thing about Warwoman Creek that stands out above everything else is that this creek reminds me of the Andy Griffith Show, I can just imagine someone fishing this creek on a regular basis with a worm can in one hand an old cane pole in the other. But this is about the only good thing about Warwoman Creek.
Warwoman is what I like to call a sandy bottom, farmers creek. One that always stays extremely stained and… well is ugly as piss. You can also tell that this creek is very prone to flash floods, the bridge you have to cross over to get the public section of Warwoman is probably the scariest looking bridge I have seen in Georgia. If you do go here just know that Earls Ford road (the road where the public section is located) is a dead end road that ends abruptly into Warwoman Creek, I would not advise trying to cross it unless you have an amphibious tank.
Honestly I was let down by the idea of this creek. I thought just because of its location in North Georgia that it would be like the Talluah or North Chattahoochee, instead I got a warm water bass creek that the State of Georgia has decided to stock. I caught one stocked rainbow and left. I can see locals loving the idea of a stocked stream right in their back yard, even if it is shit, but to travel from Atlanta to Warwoman Creek is not worth the time and money.
The stocked sections of Talluah River in Rabun and Towns are a fly fisherman’s dream come true. They have every aspect of what fly fishermen look for in a freestone mountain stream; from towering boulders, long deep drop off holes, long shallow runs, to always fast moving oxygenated gin clear water. I really can not imagine a better area to fish, it really is that nice.
Besides being heavily stocked with rainbow trout I have found on occasion wild rainbow trout living amongst there stocked brethren. As of the writing of this stream write up I have caught nothing but rainbow trout in this stream so I can not verify if there are any other species of trout in this section of the Talluah.
Once you are the Talluah River Campground area the road does get a bit dicey, being a one lane road in areas you need to be very vigilant of oncoming traffic at all times. There are several parking areas that you can park at, please be mindful and park only in designated areas. Besides the parking be mindful of footing when fishing in this stream, boulders are wonderful in creating a fantastic mountain stream however they are very dangerous to crawl over. Finally be careful near the stream in regards to snakes and bears… more so snakes, snakes love boulders probably more so than even fly fishermen. I personally have seen a timber rattlesnake and a black bear mamma with her cubs so I confirm that these animals can be found in this area.
I really do not have much to say about Sarahs Creek because I have yet to catch a fish on this stream. I know by doing my research that this stream is heavily stock, however I have yet to even see a stocked trout in this stream. I do not know what is going on with this stream, if it is being fish out very quickly, or if the fish are getting pushed further down stream than I fish, or if it is being poached (what I think is truly going on).
Sarahs Creek is a freestone mountain creek located in the middle of the campground. There are some areas that really appeal to fly fishermen and some areas that are more for the taste of spin fishermen.