COVID-19: For the latest information on COVID-19 in Oregon, visit the Oregon Health Authority. For the latest Oregon State Parks updates, visit our Frequently Asked Questions web page.

Willamette River Greenway

  COVID-19 Alert 05/12/20
The following access points are open: Parrett Mountain, Spring Valley, Marshall Island, Browns Landing, Bowers Rock, Christensen’s Boat Ramp, Traux Island, Hall’s Ferry Access, Darrow Bar Access, Middle Fork, Coast Fork and the three access points at Luckiamute Landing. Be prepared to turn around if crowded. Bring your own water, food and hand sanitizer. Do not travel far to visit. Facilities may close without notice.

Check our Park Status Map for a list of open parks and our FAQ page for details on this decision. 


Major Features & Activities

  • Blue Indicates that some, but not all, facilities are accessible.
Major Features & Activities:
  • Open Year Round

COVID-19 UPDATE: The following access points are open: Parrett Mountain, Spring Valley, Marshall Island, Browns Landing, Bowers Rock, Christensen’s Boat Ramp, Traux Island, Hall’s Ferry Access, Darrow Bar Access, Middle Fork, Coast Fork and the three access points at Luckiamute Landing.

Be prepared to turn around if crowded. Bring your own water, food and hand sanitizer. Do not travel far to visit. Facilities may close without notice.

 

Visit the Willamette River Water Trail interactive recreation map for vehicle access and parking, boat launches and camping locations.

The Willamette River and its middle and coast forks extend more than 255 miles from Cottage Grove in the southern Willamette Valley stretching northward to Portland where the river flows into the Columbia River. The Multnomah Channel branches off just miles before the confluence and meanders around Sauvie Island, before it joins the Columbia. The Willamette River Greenway lands dotting the banks of the river are low-key open spaces. A few have boat launches and vault toilets, and others – nothing. Some preserve native trees, plants and animals. Others protect scenic river views, historical sites and places where you can pull your canoe to shore, fish or walk along the river. The Willamette River is a nationally recognized water trail.

The Willamette River Recreation Guide includes information on boating safety, river section maps and plant and animal life you may see along the river. For hunting information, see our FAQs.