I launched my kayak in Weems Creek (ramp shown below) about noon and paddled out to the main river. I can't recall seeing the water this low before. I saw quite a few sailboats leaning over on the keels. As I returned into Weems from the upriver side, the bar coming off the northern creek point extended out almost half way across the creek mouth -- it was less than 1 ft depth that far out, and I could not cut the corner even in my kayak.The 2-3 ft water level drop moved all the pickerel off of their normal hangouts. I ended up catching one gullible pickerel in a creek where I have not fished before. I then tried fishing in two other creeks where I have caught fish recently. I fished in many of the shoreline stretches that normally hold pickerel (these are also good perch spots in the warmer weather). In two hours of trying, I had two nibbles but no fish caught. I did take away an educational opportunity. Many of the pickerel I have caught this winter are hanging out on shallow shelves or flats between the shore and a drop off. The most productive of these have submerged branches and other wood. I was able to snap some photos showing the way the habitat looks (normally these shelves and flats are covered by 2-3 feet of water. Here are a few examples:This small spot predictably holds 1 or 2 pickerel. This location was a great perch spot last summer. I pulled 5 pickerel out of a 100-ft long stretch in 30 minutes here in Jan. This location often holds perch in the summer.This is a go-to spot for perch all summer, and produced a few early and mid-fall pickerel. Try to envision what these areas look like when submerged and find similar spots for yourself.