True to its name, associated with reedy lake margins and marshes. In season, probably the most common Enallagma along much of Lake Champlain. Scattered records occur in the rest of the state, including some presence along the Connecticut River. Not found much above 1,500 ft. Although some individuals appear in June, this is primarily a mid-to late-season species in terms of overall abundance.
June 17 – October 5