A grandfather and his grandson hiking Saturday heard a loud thump that led them to save the life of a climber.
On the Umpqua National Forest, this means no campfires in the Mt. Thielsen, Rogue-Umpqua Divide and Boulder Creek wildernesses.
Evidence suggests two grass fires this week were intentionally set, the Douglas Forest Protective Association said.
A camera captured images of three yearling wolves playing in June, providing biologists with confirmation the offspring of Oregon's wandering wolf OR7 and his mate have survived.
With the fire danger high, you may want to leave the fireworks to the professionals at shows planned across Western Oregon.
Five juveniles were swimming on the east side of Woahink Lake when a member of their group went underwater and didn't resurface Thursday around 6 p.m., the sheriff's office said. Divers found a body Friday morning.
The fire, ignited June 11 by lightning, has burned almost 5,000 acres. Managers said the wildfire is 30 percent contained.
What started as a day of training has now become an active search after a 78-year-old woman wandered away from her Port Orford home.
The classes will be Saturdays beginning June 20 and lasting through August 8 from 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. near the park band shell stage.
Approximately 100 acres will be carefully burned to improve elk forage and habitat at the popular wildlife viewing area, BLM says.
Federal biologists have embarked on a research expedition to examine the largest toxic algae bloom along the West Coast in more than a decade, an occurrence that has prompted the closure of some shellfish harvests in Washington, Oregon and California.
Kit fox pups play in the desert of southeastern Oregon in new remote camera footage captured by Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife scientists.
While it’s common to hear that drowning victims were healthy and good swimmers, Douglas County Fire District No. 2 officials say while the weather is very warm, conditions of the water can be deceiving.
If you think current fishing regulations are daunting or too complex, you're not alone; the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife has heard this complaint for years. Now those complaints have led to the formation of the Regulation Simplification Committee.
Mother Nature left the oven on this week - and forecasters now say Oregon might start to really burn.