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Oregon City Hotels

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For nineteenth-century pioneers, driving in covered wagons over the mountains and deserts of the Oregon Trail, the Willamette Valley was the promised land. Rich and fertile, it became the home of Oregon’s first settlements and towns, and the valley is still the heart of the state’s social, political and cultural existence, its citizens proud of their traditions and keen to keep the worst excesses of West Coast development at bay. Portland, the biggest city, has a cozy European feel; Salem, the state capital, maintains the air of a small town; and Eugene, at the foot of the valley, with its hippies, jogging trails and modern downtown, is a likeable college community.

Just east of Portland, waterfalls cascade down mossy cliffs along the Columbia River Gorge, south of which the twisting path of an old pioneer road leads through more beautiful scenery around Mount Hood. Central Oregon, and the hip sport town, Bend, is located on a high chaparral desert with sage and juniper trees, with close access to the southern Cascades, numerous lakes and rivers dropping into impressive canyons. Further south, around Grant’s Pass the major rivers drain to the Pacific carving steep gorges making for some excellent white-water rafting. Several highways link the Willamette Valley to the rugged coast, whose most northerly town, Astoria, enjoys a magnificent setting and is strewn with imposing Victorian homes. South along the coast, wide expanses of sand are broken by jagged black monoliths; white lighthouses look out from stark headlands; and rough cliffs conceal small, sheltered coves. With its sand dunes, dense forests, and sheer variety, the coast is every bit as appealing as its Californian counterpart, albeit not as warm. Along the coast are a couple of working ports and several small resorts, busy in summer, half-deserted and lashed by waves and wind out of season.

Eastern Oregon is more remote and was only settled on any scale once the prime land in the west had already been taken, and the process involved not only ferocious “Indian campaigns” but also the bitterly violent “range wars” between sheep-farmers and terrorist “sheep-shooters” (associations of cattle ranchers). Sheep and cows now graze in peace, and some small towns still celebrate their cowboy roots with annual rodeos. Click here to go to Oregon State web site

 

 

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