Oregon Coast Events Calendar


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Coast Fishing Reports

Oregon Coast Fishing Report

Coast Surf Report

Oregon Tide Tables

NOAA Oregon Tide Tables

National Wildlife Refuges
Cape Meares - an Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge

Cape Meares Wildlife Refuge

Cape Meares National Wildlife Refuge is a U.S. National Wildlife Refuge on the Oregon Coast.

Three Arch Rocks - an Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge

3 Arch Rocks

On foggy days, a massive silhouette encircled by ocean transports your imagination to times past. If you were close to the refuge in spring the raucous calls of more than 100,000 nesting Common Murre would fill your ears. Designated as the first National Wildlife Refuge west of the Mississippi River, Three Arch Rocks Refuge lies ½ mile offshore of the community of Oceanside. One of the Oregon coast's best-known landmarks, the refuge consists of three large and six smaller rocks totaling 15 acres.

Nestucca Bay - an Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge

Nestucca Bay

Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge is located in southern Tillamook County and supports one tenth of the world's Dusky Canada Goose population.

Siletz Bay - an Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge

Siletz Bay NWR by Roy Lowe

Siletz Bay National Wildlife Refuge consists of some of the most scenic estuarine habitat along the Pacific Coast Scenic Byway. On either side of Highway 101, salt-starched skeleton trees jut forth from the estuary and are reminiscent of a time when the salt marsh was diked to provide pasture for dairy cows. Red-tailed hawks, bald eagles, and other raptors can often be seen roosting at the top of these snags and a variety of estuarine dependent birds including great blue heron, great egret and many species of waterfowl can be seen foraging in the tidally influenced waters.

Oregon Islands National Wildlife Refuge

Oregon Islands National Wildlife Refuge

From nearly every viewpoint on the Oregon coast, colossal rocks can be seen jutting out of the Pacific Ocean creating postcard images.

Bandon Marsh - an Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge


Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge protects the largest remaining tidal salt marsh within the Coquille River estuary.

Located near the mouth of the Coquille River, it is an oasis for migrating shorebirds, waterfowl, coho salmon, and threatened and endangered species including Bald Eagle and California Brown Pelican.

The refuge encompasses 889 acres and is composed of two units: Bandon Marsh and Ni-les'tun. Salt marsh restoration projects (schedule for 2010) on the Ni-les'tun Unit will benefit fish and wildlife species and protect cultural resources.