Lobdell Lake – covers 545 acres and has a maximum depth of 78 feet. It’s an all-sports lake. Public access is on Seymour Road between Silver Lake Road and Glenn Hatt Street.
Shinanguag Lake - is a 238 acre all-sports lake just outside the Village of Goodrich. It's proximity to Grand Blanc and I75 makes it a popular lake for people who commute from the Oakland County area.
Bennett Lake – a 150-acre all-sports lake with a maximum depth of 25 feet. No public access, but boating access is available through Lobdell Lake to the north.
Hoisington Lake – encompasses 125 acres with a maximum depth of 62 feet. Area is largely undeveloped, mostly wetlands.
Blaine Lake is a 30-acre lake on Hartland Township’s southern border with Brighton. There is no public access.
Bullard Lake encompasses 43 acres and is a private lake with no public access.
Handy lake covers 57 acres and is one of a four-lake cluster south of M-59 in Hartland. There is no public access.
Long Lake is a 146-acre lake near handy lake with a depth of 125 feet. It has no public access.
Maxfield Lake, west of Long Lake, encompasses 90 acres. There is no public access.
Parshallville Pond is a 51-acre lake created by the dam at the old Parshallville mill on Ore Creek, which is part of the Shiawassee river watershed.
Round Lake is part of the Shiawassee river watershed, and encompasses 60 acres. There is no public access.
Tyrone Lake is a 102-acre lake on Hartland’s northern border with Tyrone Township. It has a maximum depth of 25 feet. There is no public access.
Barnum Lake – a 39-acre, 51-foot natural kettle lake. It has a mean depth of 17.9 feet.
Buckbee Lake – a 19-acre, natural, spring-fed seepage lake. It has a maximum depth of about 12 feet and an average depth of 5.9 feet.
Byram Lake – a 139-acre, spring-fed kettle lake. The lake has a maximum depth of 50 feet and an average depth of 15.9 feet.
Crane Lake- also known as Little Mud Lake, it is a 33-acre, natural kettle lake. It has a maximum depth of 35 feet and a mean depth of 12.7 feet. There is a single outlet under Jennings Road. No public access.
Crooked Lake – a very irregular-shaped natural spring-fed, 30-acre lake. Maximum depth is 42 feet with the average depth being 14.7 feet. It is a hard water lake due to all the springs that lead into it.
Dollar Lake – a 46-acre, 27-foot deep natural kettle lake that has an average depth of 12 feet. The lake has a single inlet at the southwest corner and an outlet on the east side.
Lake Copneconic covers 110 acres and the maximum depth is 50 feet. There are only a few homes on the largely underdeveloped all-sports lake which has no public access. Camp Copneconic, operated by the YMCA, is built on the lake shore.
Lake Fenton – originally known as Long Lake, this 845-acre, all-sports spring-fed lake is the largest in Genesee County and is considered by many to be the best local lake to live on. Lake Fenton has approximately 800 waterfront homes, with many more within walking distance. It has a public boat ramp, a marina, the Fenton Moose Club for members-only dining, and a public beach behind the Township Hall. Lake Fenton features Case's Island, a private island with about 35 cottages that come up for sale occasionally (access by boat only!). The lake’s mean depth is 21 feet, but the deepest point at 95 feet on the north end, which is used by many scuba divers.
Little Long Lake – a 26-acre, 39-foot deep natural seepage kettle-lake. It has a mean depth of 11.6 feet. An outlet, located on the south end of the lake, flows through a canal system into Dollar Lake.
Marl Lake – a 75-acre, spring-fed natural kettle lake. It has a maximum depth of 36 feet and a mean depth of 10.8 feet. There is a one-acre island at the north end.
McCully Lake – an 11- acre, 52-foot deep spring-fed kettle lake. It has a mean depth of 27.4 feet.
Lake Ponemah – a 378- acre natural kettle lake. It has a maximum depth of 77 feet and a mean depth of 23 feet.
Loon Lake – spans 159 acres with a maximum depth of 11 feet. It is an all-sports lake.
Parker Lake – also called Petts lake, it is a 14-acre, 32-foot deep spring-fed kettle lake. It has a mean depth of 15 feet.
Pine lake – a 136-acre, spring-fed kettle lake which consists of two basins: a 29-foot deep southeast basin and a 19-foot deep northwest basin. The two basins are separated by an underwater ridge less than five feet from the surface. It has an average depth of 8 feet.
Silver Lake – a 310-acre, spring-fed kettle lake. It has 14 acres of islands. It has a maximum depth of 64 feet and a mean depth of 19 feet. There is a single inlet from Marl Lake on the south end and an outlet which discharges into Lake Ponemah on the north end. There is a 62-foot deep basin at the south end of the lake.
Skull Lake – a 14-acre, spring-fed lake with a maximum depth of 11 feet and a mean depth of 5.6 feet.
Squaw Lake – an 80-acre, natural kettle lake with one 2.5-acre island and two deep basins. The basin east of the island is 37 feet deep and the basin west of the island is 52 feet deep. There is a single inlet from loon and crane lakes and an outlet which flows into Lake Ponemah. It has a mean depth of 14 feet.
Tupper Lake – 26-acre, river-fed kettle lake. It has a 56-foot maximum depth and a mean depth of 22 feet. The lake is connected to Lake Ponemah and the Shiawassee river.
Tipsico Lake – encompasses 300 acres and has a maximum depth of 27 feet. It’s an all-sports lake with public access off Tipsico Lake Road, near Webberdale.
Lake Braemar – a small, narrow and shallow lake with a maximum depth of seven feet. It has a total of 80 acres, 20 of which are wetland habitat. There is no public access.
Lake Shannon – encompasses 262 acres and has a maximum depth of 25 feet. Livingston County’s largest private all-sports lake. No public access.
Runyan Lake – a 160-acre lake with a maximum depth of 70 feet. No public access. The all-sports lake is almost fully developed with year-round homes.