Portland-Woodburn RV Park Portland - Woodburn Oregon

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RV Park: Portland-Woodburn RV Park
Location: 115 N. Arney Road
Portland - Woodburn, Oregon 97071
RV Parks in Portland - Woodburn Oregon

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Welcome to Portland-Woodburn RV Park in Portland - Woodburn Oregon. This beautiful well manicured RV Park offers all of the amenities and comforts of home. Visit them soon and relax. Find Oregon RV Parks near Portland - Woodburn Oregon 97071. You'll be sure to create memories the whole family can enjoy for generations. The Portland-Woodburn RV Park is located just minutes off of the I-5, and right next to one of Oregon's most popular attractions, the Woodburn Company Stores. With a convenient onsite store offering RV supplies, small food items and souvenirs and within walking distance of Starbucks, Elmer's, Quizno's and Arby's. We offer 150 well kept sites, FREE Wi-Fi, and can accommodate even the largest of recreational vehicles with up to 60 ft pull through. With well-maintained restroom and shower facilities open 24 hours, a heated swimming pool (seasonal), gazebo and barbeque area, and even plenty of green grass for children and pets to play. Located 30 miles south of Portland and just 15 miles from Salem, with local activities and events happening year round visitors will never be at a loss for something to do, whether on vacation or just stopping in overnight. Park Amenities recreation room with full kitchen laundry room playground and picnic equipment horseshoe pits heated swimming pool (seasonal) barbecue and gazebo area onsite store with small food items RV supplies and souvenirs spacious pet run complimentary fresh coffee all day. Park Facilities *150 paved, well manicured sites. *up to 60 ft pull-thru’s available *50 amp full-service hookups *cable tv *FREE Wi-Fi *modem-friendly phone lines *equipped for handicapped access *tiled restroom and shower facilities *fenced and gated for your security *daily, weekly, and monthly rates. *groups welcome! Local Attrctions *Woodburn Premium Outlet Stores *Woodburn Tulip Festival *Adelman Peony Gardens *Bauman Farms *Champoeg Heritage Center *Oregon State Fairgrounds *Oregon Garden in Silverton *Aurora Antique Capitol *OGA Golf Course at Woodburn *Evergreen Aviation Museum *Pacific Northwest Truck museum *Heirloom Rose Garden *Wineries of Oregon *Pacific Hazelnut Candy Factory *Volcanoes Baseball Stadium *French Prairie Gardens *Frey’s Dahlias (Turner) *Silver Falls State Park (Silverton) *Woodburn Drag Strip (seasonal) *Rosse Posse Acres Just a short drive away... 15 miles from Salem (the state capital), shopping, the riverfront featuring Salem’s locally handcrafted carousel) only 30 miles south of Portland (home of the Rose Festival, the Trailblazers, Oregon Convention Center, OMSI, Portland Zoo, the Rose Garden, and many art museums and galleries). Yet still close enough to enjoy skiing on Mt. Hood, exploring the Oregon Coast, or hiking and windsurfing the Columbia River Gorge. More Local Activies in Portland Oregon Hiking Consistently ranked one of America's best walking cities, Portland has dozens of hiking trails varying in difficulty, distance and elevation. Forest Park, the nation's largest urban wilderness, features the 30-mile Wildwood Trail, where walkers can glimpse as many as 175 different species of animals. A roughly three-mile hike up Council Crest in the city's West Hills offers a great view of Portland's skyline. Avid hikers will also want to explore the trails around Mount Hood and in the Columbia River Gorge. The Intertwine offers details about trails around the Portland region. Running Portlanders love to run, and Portland loves its parks—a formula for some great, traffic-free jogging routes. Try the Waterfront Park loop over the city's scenic bridges and down the Eastbank Esplanade (2.5 miles), or go off-road on Forest Park's 70 miles of trails. The Oregon Road Runners Club provides more route ideas. Bicycling Portland offers one of the nation's most progressive bicycle transportation programs, boasting hundreds of miles of bikeways and bike-friendly buses and trains. Golf Golf Digest has rated two of Portland's courses – Eastmoreland Golf Course and Heron Lakes Golf Course – among the nation's top 75 public courses. Pumpkin Ridge Golf Club, 20 miles northwest of Portland, hosted the 2003 U.S. Women's Open. Winter Sports With four ski resorts and North America's longest ski season, Mount Hood's 11,235-foot peak is a mecca for skiers, ice climbers, snowboarders and hikers. The surrounding wilderness boasts spectacular trails for snowshoeing and cross-country skiing. Best of all, this adventure zone is just an hour's drive from Portland's city center. Water Sports In the city, kayakers can paddle right through downtown or explore two protected wildlife sanctuaries (Oaks Bottom and Smith and Bybee lakes). Thirty miles north of Portland, Scappoose Bay offers serene wetlands rich in cultural history and home to a variety of migratory birds, beavers, herons and eagles. Those in search of whitewater will find two great runs within an hour's drive of Portland. Southeast of the city, the Sandy River offers stunning scenery and a variety of rapids. Further south, the Clackamas River, ranked Class III/IV+ (easy to very difficult), provides a fun ride for old hands and beginners alike Last but not least, the breezy and scenic Columbia River Gorge is the world headquarters for windsurfing and kiteboarding. The friendly town of Hood River is ground central for these river activities. Stand-up paddling is also growing in popularity on the Columbia. Fishing Angling for giant sturgeon, salmon and steelhead, smart fishers steer toward the mighty Columbia and other local waterways in order to catch "the one that got away." The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife provides a map of 50 places to fish within 60 minutes of Portland. Annual Events Shamrock Run – March Considered the opening event of Portland's "running season," this 5K, 8K and 15K road race takes green-clad runners through downtown Portland. Bridge Pedal – August This annual bike ride across Portland's bridges cements Portland's bike-friendly status, as a total of 10 bridges partially close to cars, affording bicyclists rare views and a choice of relaxed rides ranging in distance from 14 to 36 miles (23-58 kilometers). City of Portland Triathlon – August This downtown triathlon was launched in 2007 with a uniquely Portland spin: committed to becoming the greenest race in the country, the event uses solar power, recycled materials, bamboo T-shirts and a "living finish line" sculpture planted with native succulents. Starting and ending at Waterfront Park, this Olympic-distance race includes a swim in the Willamette River, a bike ride that crosses several bridges, and a run along the river. Hood to Coast Relay – August The Hood to Coast is the world's largest running relay race, stretching 197 miles from the top of Mount Hood to the Pacific Ocean in Seaside, Ore. The overnight event culminates in the West Coast's largest beach party and draws more than 12,000 runners and 4,800 walkers annually. Portland Marathon – October The Portland Marathon, founded in 1972, is considered one of the best in the nation. Named "Most Walker-Friendly Marathon" by Runner's World magazine, it attracts tens of thousands of spectators and draws participants from around the world. In true Portland fashion, the marathon features 70 performers at various locations along the route — more live entertainment than any other marathon. First Run & Walk – Dec. 31 Get your New Year off to a healthy start: The First Run & Walk kicks off at the stroke of midnight every New Year's Eve. The 5k and 1.5-mile (2.4-kilometer) fitness run/walk routes take participants through downtown Portland, ending with a family-friendly celebration. The run/walk is preceded by a party that starts at 10 p.m. Wildlife Preserves Audubon Society of Portland The 4.5 miles of maintained trails in this 143-acre wildlife nature sanctuary and take visitors through a mixed coniferous forest, streams, ponds and native vegetation, all within minutes of downtown Portland. The Audubon House features an interpretive center, nature store with products for wildlife and nature viewing as well as products from local artists. Oaks Bottom Wildlife Refuge This 140-acre (56.7-hectare) wetland just east of the Willamette River in Sellwood is a birdwatchers' paradise. Many species are attracted to the marshes of Portland's first wildlife refuge, including the city's official bird, the great blue heron. Jackson Bottom Wetland Preserve This 650-acre wildlife preserve west of Portland in Hillsboro, Ore., features expansive wetlands and an abundance of wildlife viewing opportunities. Amenities include a community center with interpretive displays and restrooms, a wheelchair-accessible wildlife-viewing platform and additional trails. Free and open from dawn to dusk. Sauvie Island On the outskirts of Portland, this Columbia River island is a rural oasis, where visitors can pick seasonal fruits and vegetables or sample local treats from field stands and farmers' markets. Parks, beaches and wetlands attract wildlife and nature lovers alike. Fall brings bright colors, pumpkin patches — even a corn maze to weave through. Tualatin River National Wildlife Refuge Tualatin River National Wildlife Refuge is a place to discover an ever-changing panorama of wildlife. As the seasons change, so do the wildlife viewing opportunities. Located on the Pacific Flyway, the Refuge is an important stopover where migrating waterfowl, songbirds, and shorebirds stop to rest, refuel, and raise their young. Smith and Bybee Wetlands Natural Area The largest protected wetlands within a U.S. city, this 205-acre waterway is a haven for many animal species, and heaven for nature-seeking hikers, bikers and kayakers. Composed of two lakes (the Smith and the Bybee), this public parkland is home to beavers, black-tailed deer and even bald eagles, which can be seen from two wildlife-viewing platforms. Historic Sites amd Features Benson Bubblers Legend has it that while walking through his mill one day in 1912, Simon Benson, a teetotalling lumber baron and philanthropist, noticed the smell of alcohol on his workers' breath. When Benson asked these men why they drank in the middle of the day, they replied there was no fresh drinking water to be found downtown. Upon hearing this, Benson donated $10,000 to the city to purchase and install 20 bronze drinking fountains, now known as the Benson Bubblers. Beer consumption in the city reportedly decreased 25 percent after the fountains were installed. There are currently 52 of the fountains in Portland — 46 of which are downtown. You can still sip from the original bubbler at the corner of Southwest Fifth Avenue and Washington Street. This downloadable PDF contains a guide to all of the Benson Bubblers in downtown. Chapman and Lownsdale squares These two, adjacent public parks, were divided by gender — Chapman Square was intended for women and children and Lownsdale Square was for men — and were popular with public orators who drew crowds they spoke their piece. Today, these historic squares serve as quiet urban oases and feature prominent public art, as well as lots of shade. Location: Southwest Fourth Avenue between Salmon and Madison streets. The Old Church Built as a Presbyterian church in 1883, the Old Church represents the Victorian architecture that once filled Portland. Now hosting concerts and community events, the church boasts an interior rich in period detail like built-in umbrella racks, hand-carved fir pews, vaulted ceilings and Corinthian columns. Free concerts are offered every Wednesday at noon. Hours: 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Monday through Friday, plus scheduled events. Admission: varies by event. Location: 1422 SW 11th Ave. Old Town/Chinatown Bordered by the Willamette River, the Pearl District and downtown, Old Town/Chinatown was Portland's original city core. Today, many early sites and buildings remain, and the neighborhood is listed as a National Historic Landmark. Ankeny Plaza is still surrounded by cast-iron buildings from the mid-19th century and is also the site of Skidmore Fountain, the city's oldest public sculpture (see below). There’s more history beneath the streets, as well — the Shanghai Tunnels were originally built to connect hotels and shops to the waterfront, so workers could bypass street traffic while stocking supplies. But legend has it they were also used to kidnap or “shanghai” people through trapdoors still found in Chinatown buildings. The unsuspecting victims were then allegedly shipped out and enslaved as laborers on the high seas. The Park Blocks When developer Daniel Lownsdale donated a strip of his land to the people of the young city of Portland in 1852, some say he just wanted to create a buffer to protect his downtown investments from forest fires. Whatever his intent, Lownsdale also planted the seed from which one of the nation’s best park systems would grow. Lownsdale’s original gift of land constitutes a good portion of the South Park Blocks — 12 blocks of green that slice right through downtown, providing a place for farmers’ markets, respite-seekers and families. Dedicated in 1869, the tree-lined North Park Blocks mirror the layout of their southern counterparts, but, with a children’s playground, basketball courts and regular bocce ball games, these blocks tend to attract more activity. Location: South Park Blocks – Southwest Park Avenue between Salmon and Hall streets. North Park Blocks – Northwest Park Avenue between Glisan and Burnside streets. Simon Benson House Built by logger Simon Benson in 1900, this Queen Anne style mansion was condemned in 1991, then moved four blocks to its current location on the Portland State Campus in 2000. After a nearly yearlong renovation, the Simon Benson House was reopened, and now serves as home of the Portland State University Alumni Association and the university's visitor’s center. Benson was also a philanthropist, best known for his enduring gift of public drinking fountains, which are still quenching Portlanders’ thirsts today (see below). Hours: The Visitor’s Center is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday, except for holidays. Admission: Free. 1803 S.W. Park Ave. 503.725.4948 www.pdx.edu/alumni/simon-benson-house Skidmore Fountain Skidmore Fountain was installed in 1888 in Ankeny Plaza, the commerce and entertainment center of its day. Brewer Henry Weinhard offered to pump beer from his brewery via Portland's fire hoses through the pipes of the Skidmore Fountain for the fountain's grand opening. Weinhard's generous offer was vetoed by nervous civic leaders, who feared that residents will help themselves to the beer before it reached the fountain by poking holes in the city's valuable fire hoses. The 14-foot-tall mixed bronze and granite fountain may look ornate, but its purpose was practical: to quench the thirsts of Portlanders and their animal companions. A mid-1980s restoration preserved the square and assured a future for the fountain, which is Portland’s oldest piece of public art. Location: Southwest First Avenue and Ankeny Street.
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