Welcome to the City of Delafield Lake Management page!
Summer Lake Weed Pier Pick-Up Schedule
- Main Lake - Every Monday & Friday
- Channels - 1st & 3rd Fridays of every month
When the water level of Nagawicka Lake rises to a level of 10 inches or more above the maximum permitted water level then the entire lake shall be considered a restricted area designated as "SLOW - NO WAKE" and no person shall operate any watercraft at any location on the lake in excess of 3 mph nor in excess of a speed which creates a wake, whichever is less. The "SLOW - NO WAKE" designation shall remain in place until the water level recedes to a level that is less than 8 inches above the maximum permitted water level.
Lake Welfare Committee
Click Lake Welfare Committee to review items from current and past meetings. Items of interest and links to other resources are also available on their page.
In order to keep our lake a safe and welcoming environment, the City of Delafield Police Department adheres to the City of Delafield Water Safety rules outlined in the municipal code.
The City of Delafield partners up with the Healthy Lakes Program of Wisconsin to help protect the health of our lakes and waterways due to runoff and erosion. The City of Delafield participates in the Healthy Lake Grant Program to secure funding to complete much needed restoration items around the lake.
Goose Round Up and Egg Oiling
The City of Delafield participates in the USDA Goose Round Up and Egg Oiling program. To sign up for the program, please use our online form or you can use the form included in the Winter Communicator.
To Opt-Out, we do require a request in writing with a signature.
Lake Level Meter and USGS Bark River Flow Meter
Are you planning on taking a stroll around the lake on a paddle board? Are you going to kayak down the Bark River?
SEWRPC Community Assistance Planning Report No. 262, 2nd Edition
A LAKE MANAGEMENT PLAN FOR NAGAWICKA LAKE, WAUKESHA COUNTY, WISCONSIN*
Chapter 1 - 2 (pages 1-125)
Chapter 2 Continued (pages 126 - 242)
Chapter 2 Continued (pages 243 - 288)
Chapter 3 (pages 289 - 355)
Appendix A - D (pages 356 - 460)
Appendix E - G (pages 461 - 503)
*Document uploaded in sections due to large file size.
Protecting Your Waterfront Investment
People prefer clean water and will pay more to live on lakes with better water quality. What you and your neighbors do to sustain or improve water quality will improve resale potential. On the other hand, if water quality is degraded, lower property values could result.
Storm water runoff from developed areas increases flooding; carries pollutants from streets, parking lots and even lawns into local streams and lakes; and leads to costly municipal improvements in storm water treatment structures. By reducing storm water runoff, rain gardens can be a valuable part of changing these trends. While an individual rain garden may seem like a small thing, collectively they substantial benefits and can be your personal contribution to clean water.