Oregon Map

Map of Oregon: Click to see large
Map of Oregon

Description: This map shows states boundaries, the state capital, counties, county seats, cities, towns, lakes and national parks in Oregon.
Size: 1300x961px / 283 Kb
Author: Ontheworldmap.com

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Oregon Location Map

Oregon State Location Map

Full size Oregon Location Map

Online Map of Oregon

Detailed Maps of Oregon

Oregon County Map

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Oregon County Map

Oregon Cities Map

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Oregon Cities Map

Oregon Counties And County Seats Map

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Oregon Counties And County Seats Map

Oregon Area Codes Map

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Oregon Area Codes Map

Map of Airports in Oregon

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Map of Airports in Oregon

Oregon Time Zones Map

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Oregon Time Zones Map

Large detailed map of Oregon with cities and towns

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Large detailed map of Oregon with cities and towns

Oregon State Parks Map

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Oregon State Parks Map

Oregon road map

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Oregon road map

Road map of Oregon with cities

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Road map of Oregon with cities

Oregon highway map

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Oregon highway map

Pictorial travel map of Oregon

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Pictorial travel map of Oregon

Maps of Oregon Regions

Map of Eastern Oregon

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Map of Eastern Oregon

Map of Southern Oregon

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Map of Southern Oregon

Map of Northern Oregon

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Map of Northern Oregon

Oregon coast map

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Oregon coast map

Maps of Oregon and Neighbouring States

Map of Oregon and Washington

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Map of Oregon and Washington

Map of Idaho, Washington and Oregon

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Map of Idaho, Washington and Oregon

Map of California and Oregon

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Map of California and Oregon

About Oregon

Oregon, located in the Pacific Northwest of the United States, lies between Washington to the north, California to the south, Idaho to the east, Nevada to the southeast, and its western border is formed by the Pacific Ocean. Salem, situated in the agriculturally rich Willamette Valley, serves as the state capital.

Portland, Oregon’s largest city, has many cultural and economic activities, art culture, major parks, and big variety of cuisine. Eugene is home to the University of Oregon, contributes to the state's academic and economic landscape. Bend, strategically positioned near the Cascade Range, has emerged as a center for outdoor activities.

Tourism in Oregon benefits from its diverse landscapes, including coastal, forest, desert, and mountainous regions. Crater Lake National Park, with its deep and clear waters, ranks as a prominent natural attraction. The Oregon Coast, featuring scenic routes such as the Pacific Coast Scenic Byway, draws numerous visitors seeking coastal experiences. The Cascade Range, with Mount Hood, provides destinations for skiing, hiking, and recreational pursuits. The Columbia River Gorge facilitates windsurfing, hiking, and access to waterfalls.

The Facts:
Flag of Oregon
Flag of Oregon
Seal of Oregon
Seal of Oregon
Capital: Salem
Largest city: Portland
Area: 98,381 sq mi (254,806 sq km)
  • Length 360 mi (580 km)
  • Width 400 mi (640 km)
Latitude: 42° N to 46°18′ N
Longitude: 116°28′ W to 124°38′ W
Population (2023): 4,233,358[1]
Density: 39.9/sq mi (15/sq km)
  • Highest elevation (Mount Hood) - 11,249 ft (3,428.8 m)[2]
  • Lowest elevation (Pacific Ocean) 0 ft (0 m)[3]
Official language:
  • De jure: none
  • De facto: English
Religion (2022):[4]
  • 42% - Unaffiliated
  • 35% - Protestantism
  • 14% - Catholicism
  • 2% - Mormonism
  • 2% - Judaism
  • 2% - New Age
  • 1% - Jehovah's Witness
  • 1% - Buddhist
Racial/ethnic groups (2020):[5]
  • 74.8% White including White Hispanics
  • 4.6% Asian
  • 2% Black or African American
  • 1.5% American Indian and Alaska Native
  • 6.3%% Other race
Median household income (2021): $71,562[6]
USPS abbreviation: OR
ISO 3166 code: US-OR
Time zone:
  • Most of state UTC−08:00 (Pacific) Summer (DST) UTC−07:00 (PDT)
  • Majority of Malheur County UTC−07:00 (Mountain) Summer (DST) UTC−06:00 (MDT)
Official website: www.oregon.gov

List of The Largest Cities in Oregon by population

List of The Largest Cities in Oregon by population (2020)[7]
Rank City County Population (2023)[7]
1 Portland Multnomah, Washington, Clackamas 635,067
2 Eugene Lane 177,923
3 Salem Marion, Polk 177,487
4 Gresham Multnomah 111,621
5 Hillsboro Washington 107,299
6 Bend Deschutes 103,254
7 Beaverton Washington 97,053
8 Medford Jackson 85,556
9 Springfield Lane 61,400
10 Corvallis Benton 60,956
11 Albany Linn, Benton 56,472
12 Tigard Washington 54,539
13 Lake Oswego Clackamas, Multnomah, Washington 40,732
14 Keizer Marion 39,376
15 Grants Pass Josephine 39,189
16 Oregon City Clackamas 37,572
17 McMinnville Yamhill 34,319
18 Redmond Deschutes 33,274
19 Tualatin Washington, Clackamas 27,942
20 West Linn Clackamas 27,373
21 Wilsonville Clackamas, Washington 26,664
22 Forest Grove Washington 26,225
23 Woodburn Marion 26,013
24 Newberg Yamhill 25,138
25 Happy Valley Clackamas 23,733

Oregon Beach Towns

  • Yachats
  • Manzanita
  • Rockaway Beach
  • Gold Beach
  • Seal Rock
  • Lincoln City
  • Otter Rock
  • Depoe Bay
  • Tierra Del Mar
  • Beverly Beach

Main sights in Oregon

  • Mount Hood National Forest
  • Hood River
  • Astoria
  • Smith Rock State Park
  • Silver Falls State Park
  • Depoe Bay
  • Klamath Falls
  • Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area
  • Hells Canyon National Recreation Area
  • Newberry National Volcanic Monument

Counties of Oregon

The state of Oregon, consists of 36 counties. Multnomah County, housing Portland, functions as Oregon's most populous and urbanized county. Marion County, where Salem, the state capital, is located, serves as a governmental and agricultural hub. Lane County, encompassing Eugene, plays a crucial role in education and industry. Deschutes County, with Bend as its center, attracts tourists with its outdoor recreational opportunities. Eastern counties, such as Malheur and Harney, cover vast rural areas and contribute significantly to agriculture and ranching. Coastal counties, including Clatsop and Coos, benefit from fishing, tourism, and forestry. Each county's distinct characteristics collectively enhance Oregon's diverse economic and geographical profile.

List of counties in Oregon

Oregon County Map
Oregon County Map

Regions of Oregon:

  • Applegate Valley
  • Cascade Range
  • Catlow Valley
  • Central Oregon
  • Columbia Plateau
  • Columbia River Gorge
  • Eagle Valley
  • Eastern Oregon
  • French Prairie
  • Goose Lake Valley
  • Southern Oregon
  • Treasure Valley
  • Trout Creek Mountains
  • Tualatin Valley
  • Umpqua Valley
  • Wallowa Valley
  • Warner Valley
  • Western Oregon
  • Willamette Valley

National Parks in Oregon

Crater Lake National Park

State Parks in Oregon

Geography of Oregon

Oregon's geography has a remarkable variety of landscapes, each contributing to its ecological and economic diversity. The Pacific Ocean forms the western boundary, featuring rugged cliffs, sandy beaches, and picturesque coastal towns. The Coast Range, running parallel to the ocean, consists of heavily forested hills and mountains.

To the east of the Coast Range lies the Willamette Valley, a fertile agricultural region that produces much of the state's fruit, vegetables, and wine. The Cascade Range, notable for its volcanic peaks like Mount Hood and Crater Lake, divides the state geographically and climatically. This mountain range offers significant recreational opportunities, including skiing and hiking.

Eastern Oregon features high desert landscapes, marked by plains, plateaus, and scattered mountain ranges such as the Blue and Wallowa Mountains. This region has a drier climate and supports agriculture, particularly cattle ranching and crop farming.

Major rivers, including the Columbia, Snake, and Willamette, provide critical water resources for irrigation, hydroelectric power, and recreation. Oregon’s diverse regions—coastal, valley, mountainous, and desert—create a tapestry of ecological zones, each with its unique environmental features and economic contributions.

Major Rivers in Oregon

  • Columbia River
  • Snake River
  • Owyhee River
  • Willamette River
  • Crooked River
  • D River
  • Deschutes River
  • Rogue River
  • Williamson River
  • Owyhee River
  • Umpqua River
  • Wallowa River
  • Umpqua River
  • Silvies River
  • Burnt River
  • Powder River
  • Sprague River
  • Siuslaw River

Lakes of Oregon

  • Crater Lake
  • Lake Abert
  • Applegate Lake
  • Lake Billy Chinook
  • Bull Run Lake
  • Siltcoos Lake
  • Upper Klamath Lake
  • Cleawox Lake
  • Cullaby Lake
  • Cultus Lake
  • Diamond Lake
  • Elk Lake
  • Suttle Lake
  • Strawberry Lake
  • Fish Lake
  • Goose Lake
  • Malheur Lake
  • Mann Lake
  • Odell Lake
  • Waldo Lake
  • Mink Lake

Mountain Ranges

  • Cascade Range
  • Wallowa Mountains
  • Steens Mountain
  • Elkhorn Mountains
  • Strawberry Range
  • Pueblo Mountains
  • Warner Mountains
  • Gearhart Mountain
  • Greenhorn Mountains
  • Hart Mountain
  • Paulina Mountains
  • Klamath Mountains
  • Oregon Coast Range
  • Siskiyou Mountains
  • Blue Mountains

The 15 highest mountain peaks of Oregon

  1. Mount Hood (11,249 ft / 3428.8 m)
  2. Mount Jefferson (10,502 ft / 3201 m)
  3. South Sister (10,363 ft / 3158.5 m)
  4. North Sister (10,090 ft / 3075 m)
  5. Middle Sister (10,052 ft / 3064 m)
  6. Sacajawea Peak (9,843 ft / 3000 m)
  7. Steens Mountain (9,738 ft / 2968 m)
  8. Aneroid Mountain (9,707 ft / 2958.7 m)
  1. Twin Peaks (9,678 ft / 2950 m)
  2. Eagle Cap (9,577 ft / 2919 m)
  3. Red Mountain (9,560 ft / 2913.8 m)
  4. Mount McLoughlin (9,499 ft / 2895 m)
  5. Elkhorn Peak (9,238 ft / 2816 m)
  6. Mount Thielsen (9,184 ft / 2799.4 m)
  7. Broken Top (9,180 ft / 2798 m)

Brief History of Oregon

The history of Oregon traces back to indigenous populations who inhabited the region for thousands of years before European exploration. In the late 18th century, explorers like Captain James Cook and the Lewis and Clark Expedition charted the area. The Oregon Trail, established in the mid-19th century, facilitated large-scale migration of settlers seeking fertile land.

Oregon Country, initially claimed by multiple nations, became an exclusive U.S. territory following the Oregon Treaty with Britain in 1846. Oregon achieved statehood on February 14, 1859, becoming the 33rd state. The state played roles in various historical events, including westward expansion and the timber industry's growth in the early 20th century.

Throughout the 20th century, Oregon evolved economically and culturally, balancing traditional industries like agriculture and forestry with technology and tourism sectors.

Page Navigation


1. ^ U.S. Census Bureau QuickFacts: Oregon
2. ^ "Mount Hood Highest Point". NGS Data Sheet
3. ^ Elevations and Distances in the United States". United States Geological Survey
4. ^ PRRI – American Values Atlas"
5. ^ "Oregon Demographics and Housing 2020 Decennial Census"
6. ^ "Median Annual Household Income". The Henry J. Kaiser Foundation
7. ^ "U.S. Census Bureau QuickFacts: Portland, Eugene, Salem, Gresham, Hillsboro & Bend"

Last Updated: June 02, 2024