The pea leaf weevil, Sitona lineatus (Linnaeus) (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), is an important pest of field peas, Pisum sativum Linnaeus (Fabaceae), and faba beans, Vicia faba Linnaeus (Fabaceae), that has recently become established in the Prairie Provinces of Canada. Male pea leaf weevils produce an aggregation pheromone, 4-methyl-3,5-heptanedione, in the spring when overwintered weevils migrate to fields to feed and mate. The current study tests the attractiveness of the aggregation pheromone with and without synthetic bean volatiles to pea leaf weevils in the spring and in the fall when weevils seek perennial legumes to feed and overwinter. Modified Leggett traps similar to those used in Europe did not retain weevils in this study. Aggregation pheromone-baited pitfall traps caught male and female weevils in the spring and fall. Weevils were not attracted to traps baited with three bean volatiles, (Z)-3-hexen-1-yl acetate, (Z)-3-hexen-1-ol, and linalool. Bean volatiles did enhance response to pheromone, but only in the fall. Weevils were captured in most semiochemical-baited traps in a 1:1 sex ratio, but female-biased catch in control traps might indicate greater activity of females in the trap vicinity. This study lays the groundwork for semiochemical-based monitoring to detect pea leaf weevil spread in the Prairie Provinces.