This study proposes a numerical model which is able to simulate turbidity currents intruding into a reservoir and resulting sediment depositions. The proposed model is applied to laboratory experiments by Toniolo and Schultz (2005), and propagation of turbidity currents, morphological change, and trap of suspended sediment are simulated. It is simulated that the turbidity current after plunging at the foreset of the model delta, propagates along the bottom. The thickness of the turbidity current increases significantly after being blocked by the dam, and this effect is propagated in the upstream direction. In addition, it is simulated that the foreset moves in the downstream direction due to both the bedload and suspended load and the thickness of the bottom set increases due to the suspended load. It is found that the height of the intake affects the thickness of the turbidity current and the location of the internal hydraulic jump. The impact of the height of the intake on the trap efficiency is not clear in the experimental results, however, overall trap efficiency is predicted quite successfully by the model. Also, sensitivity analysis is carried out, and the results indicates that the particle size affects the trap efficiency most.