Green sea turtle
What should you do if you find a stranded sea turtle?

You may encounter a sea turtle washed up on Oregon beaches in late fall and early winter. If you find a turtle or other sea animal stranded in an unnatural situation, please call the Marine Mammal Stranding Network at 1-866-767-6114 or Oregon State Police, Wildlife Division at 1-800-452-7888. Learn more about sea turtle strandings and why they happen. 

 

Locations

Oregon Fish and Wildlife Office
2600 Southeast 98th Avenue Suite 100 Portland, OR 97266-1398

Portland is home to the headquarters of the Oregon Fish and Wildlife Office. While staff from this office travel throughout the state, we also focus on the Portland metro area and surrounding Willamette Valley from this location.

Working Locally With You

So what is it we actually do in the Willamette Valley? While the projects are many, we can break things down into some larger categories:

  • Restoring and Maintaining Healthy Ecosystems
  • Species Recovery: for those already in danger
  • Species Conservation: to hopefully avoid becoming in danger
  • Partnerships

How We Can Help

The USFWS stays very busy in the Willamette Valley, working with citizens, businesses, local governments, and environmental organizations on a number conservation activities, including:

  • Endangered Species Act Consultation
  • Environmental Education
  • Fish Passage
  • Habitat Conservation Plans
  • Energy Projects
  • Urban Conservation

Drop Us a Line

If you live or work in this area and have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats, feel free to get in touch. Our staff is ready to help.

Acting State Supervisor 

Craig Rowland - (503) 231-6179

Hours
Office Hours
Monday - Thursday
8:00 am - 4:00 pm
Friday
8:00 am - 3:30 pm
Saturday and Sunday
Closed
Bend Field Office
63095 Deschutes Market Road Bend, OR 97701

The Bend Field Office covers nine counties in central Oregon including Deschutes, Crook, Jefferson, Wheeler, Wasco, Sherman, Gilliam, Harney, and Lake Counties, and portions of Klamath and Malheur counties.

Conservation is a dish best served locally, which is why the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service has staff located throughout the state of Oregon to work with you, right where you live, to conserve wildlife and their habitats for future generations.

Sustainable water management for people and wildlife is a balancing act that has taken years to achieve in the Deschutes River Basin. Learn how we are working with partners to accomplish this goal: Deschutes Habitat Conservation Plan.

Working Locally With You

So what is it we actually do in Central Oregon? While the projects are many, we can break things down into larger categories:

  • Restoring and maintaining healthy ecosystems
  • Recovering threatened and endangered species
  • Conserving species before they are in danger of extinction
  • Partnerships

How We Can Help

We work with citizens, businesses, local governments, and environmental organizations on a number conservation activities, including:

  • Endangered Species Act Consultation
  • Environmental Education
  • Fish Passage
  • Habitat Conservation Plans
  • Fire Learning
  • Energy Projects

Species in Central Oregon

From the iconic, to the sensitive, to the just plain interesting, we've highlighted some of the species we work with in Central Oregon. Pygmy rabbit, Greater sage grouse, Oregon spotted frog, Bull Trout, and Borax lake chub

Drop Us a Line

If you live or work in this area and have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats, feel free to get in touch. Our staff is ready to help.

Field Supervisor

Bridget Moran - (541) 480-7914

La Grande Field Office
3502 HWY 30 La Grande , OR 97850

The La Grande Field Office covers seven counties in eastern Oregon: Malheur, Baker, Grant, Union, Wallowa, Umatilla, and Morrow.

Conservation is a dish best served locally, which is why the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service has staff located throughout the state of Oregon to work with you, right where you live, to conserve wildlife and their habitats for future generations.

Working Locally With You

So what is it we actually do in eastern Oregon? While the projects are many, we can break things down into some larger categories:

  • Restoring and Maintaining Healthy Ecosystems
  • Species Recovery: for those already in danger
  • Species Conservation: to hopefully avoid becoming in danger
  • Partnerships

How We Can Help

The USFWS stays very busy in eastern Oregon, working with citizens, businesses, local governments, and environmental organizations on a number conservation activities, including:

  • Endangered Species Act Consultation
  • Conservation Education
  • Species Monitoring

Species of Eastern Oregon

From the iconic, to the sensitive, to the just plain interesting, we've highlighted some of the species with which we work most closely on the eastern Oregon. Take a look and be as amazed as we are at the tremendous diversity.

Drop Us a Line

If you live or work in this area and have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats, feel free to get in touch. Our staff is ready to help.

Field Supervisor

Marisa Meyer (541) 962-8597

Newport Field Office
2127 SE Marine Science Drive Newport, OR 97365

The Newport Field Office covers the coastal portions of seven counties along the Oregon Coast including Clatsop, Tillamook, Lincoln, Lane, Douglas, Coos, and Curry.

Conservation is a dish best served locally, which is why the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service has staff located throughout the state of Oregon to work with you, right where you live, to conserve wildlife and their habitats for future generations.  

Here at the Oregon Coast, we are currently working to respond to a directive from the United States Congress to assess the feasibility of reintroducing sea otters to the contiguous Pacific Coast of the United States, including Oregon. Learn more about this effort HERE.

Learn About What We Do

The USFWS stays very busy along the Oregon Coast, working with citizens, businesses, local governments, and environmental organizations on a number conservation activities, including:

  • Endangered Species Act Consultation
  • Environmental Education
  • Fish Passage
  • Habitat Conservation Plans
  • Energy Projects

How You Can Help

What should you do if you find a turtle or other sea animal stranded in an unnatural situation?
Call the Marine Mammal Stranding Network at 1-866-767-6114 or Oregon State Police, Wildlife Division at 1-800-452-7888. More info HERE.

What should you do if you find an unmarked western snowy plover nest?
Please keep a respectful distance of 50 feet and report the nest’s location immediately to Oregon Parks and Recreation Department

Species of the Oregon Coast

From the iconic, to the sensitive, to the just plain interesting, we've highlighted some of the species we work with along the Oregon Coast. Western snowy plover, Marbled murreletSea Otter, Loggerhead sea turtles, Green sea turtles, Olive ridley sea turtles, Western Lily, Pink Sand Verbena, and Oregon silverspot butterfly

Drop Us a Line

If you live or work in this area and have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats, feel free to get in touch. Our staff is ready to help.

Field Supervisor

Michele Zwartjes, (541) 867-4558 ext. 237

 

Roseburg Field Office
777 NW Garden Valley Boulevard Roseburg, OR 97471

The Roseburg Field Office covers Coos, Curry, Douglas, Jackson, and Josephine counties.

Conservation is a dish best served locally, which is why the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service has staff located throughout the state of Oregon to work with you, right where you live, to conserve wildlife and their habitats for future generations.

Working Locally With You

So what is it we actually do in southwest Oregon? While the projects are many, we can break things down into some general categories:

  • Restoring and Maintaining Healthy Ecosystems
  • Species Recovery: for those already in danger
  • Species Conservation: to keep them from becoming in danger
  • Partnerships

Species of Southwest Oregon

From the iconic, to the sensitive, to the just plain interesting, we've highlighted some of the species with which we work most closely in southwest Oregon. Take a look and be as amazed as we are at the tremendous diversity.

Learn more about species in southwest Oregon

How We Can Help

The USFWS stays very busy in southwest Oregon, working with citizens, businesses, local governments, and environmental organizations on a number conservation activities, including:

  • Endangered Species Act Consultation
  • Environmental Education
  • Fish Passage
  • Habitat Conservation Plans
  • Fire Learning
  • Energy Projects

Drop Us a Line

If you live or work in this area and have questions, concerns, or projects pertaining to federally listed wildlife and their habitats, feel free to get in touch. Our staff is ready to help.

Field Supervisor

Jim Thrailkill (541) 957-3470