Numerical simulations and investigation of a method for controlling the vortex rope formation in draft tubes are carried out in this paper, which is the second part of a two-paper series. As shown in the companion paper, formation of the vortex rope is associated with a large stagnant region at the center of the draft tube. Therefore, it is concluded that a successful control technique should focus on the elimination of this region. In practice, this can be performed by axially injecting a small fraction (a few percent of the total flow rate) of water into the draft tube. Water jet is supplied from the high-pressure flow upstream of the turbine spiral case by a bypass line; thus, no extra pump is needed in this method. It is shown that this method is very effective in elimination of the stagnant region in a simplified draft tube operating at two part-load conditions, i.e., at 91% and 70% of the best efficiency point (BEP) flow rate. This results in improvement of the draft tube performance and reduction of hydraulic losses. The loss coefficient is reduced by as much as 50% for the case with 91% of BEP flow rate and 14% for the case with 70% of BEP flow rate. Unsteady, three-dimensional simulations show that the jet increases the axial momentum of flow at the center of the draft tube and decreases the wake of the crown cone and thereby decreases the shear at the interface of the stagnant region and high velocity outer flow, which ultimately results in elimination of the vortex rope. Furthermore, reduction (by about 1/3 in the case with 70% of BEP flow rate) of strong pressure fluctuations leads to reliable operation of the turbine.