Thursday, April 30, 2015

Salish Ponds Wetland Park

Salish Ponds Wetland Park is the hidden gem in Fairview, Oregon. You can drive on all sides of the Salish Ponds and not even realize it. Unless you've lived or have visited The Lodges at Lake Salish you may not have known the lake was there. Salish Ponds Wetland Park is the perfect escape without having to leave the city of Fairview. Learn more about Salish Ponds Wetland Park below.
This city park offers a wide range of recreational opportunities: Fish around the west pond, walk along the nature trail that winds through the park and along the ponds, and view diverse habitats of wildlife and vegetation. There is easy access to the trails from the Reynolds School property, Community Park, or the Target parking lot. 

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Wednesday, April 29, 2015

Town to Town Trekking Along The Columbia River Gorge

Hiking is a hit in Oregon but so is sleeping in a bed at a hotel where you can enjoy a nice dinner with a glass of beer or wine (also a hit in Oregon). So how can visitors and Oregonians get the best of both worlds? Expanding existing hiking trails to allow a 250-mile loop through the Columbia Gorge scenic area would allow light backpacking hikes through the gorge by day and exploring a town then sleeping comfortably by night. Hiking from town to town along the Columbia River Gorge provides access to beautiful scenery, wildlife and nature but the hiker would have the option to stay at a hotel, shower and explore the town, breweries, restaurants and more. Read more about this town to town trekking vision below.
A 250-mile loop
Tkach is in a position to do something to realize this vision. She's the Gorge Towns to Trails project manager at Friends of the Columbia Gorge. The nonprofit is leading the charge for a grand 250-mile loop trail through the scenic area.
"These communities are in the midst of reinvigorating themselves through recreational tourism and tourism as a whole,” Tkach explained.
When selling the trail vision to affected towns, Tkach said her audiences most latch on to the prospect of more tourism dollars.
"Gorge Towns to Trails isn't just about recreation,” she said. “It's also about facilitating economic development in these towns that are surrounded by these public lands."
Tkach said town-to-town rambles with potential pauses at vineyards and viewpoints could bring a taste of Europe to the Northwest.
SRC: Read more about Town to Town Trekking Along The Columbia River Gorge at:

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Monday, April 27, 2015

Camping at Oxbow Regional Park

Start planning your Oxbow Camping Trip now, it's going to be epic. When you bring your friends or family to Oxbow Regional Park for camping you get the full out-in-nature experience. Pitching a tent, cooking over a fire pit, playing in the river, hiking and watching the wildlife are to be expected while camping at Oxbow Park. Read more things to see and do while Camping at Oxbow Regional Park below.
See and do
  • See the nationally designated Wild and Scenic Sandy River. This undammed river carves cliffs and creates beaches in the park as it carries snowmelt and glacial till from its source on Mount Hood.
  • Hike 12 miles of trails: gentle grades along the river's terraces or steeper trails up a ridge between the river's bends.
  • Explore one of the closest old-growth forests to Portland.
  • Float the river in a tube, boat or kayak.
  • Watch salmon spawn.
  • Track animals on the river's sandy beaches, where mink, beavers, black bears and other wildlife come to drink.
  • Learn in an outdoor classroom about tracking, mushrooms and other topics.
  • Bring environmental education to life on a field trip led by a Metro naturalist.
SRC: Learn more about Camping at Oxbow by visiting:
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Most Beautiful Hike in The Columbia River Gorge

In Cascade Locks along The Columbia River Gorge is a place called Munra Point. Munra Point is is the ridge that you can see hikers walking on in the photo above. This hike is a bit vertical at times, unpaved and narrow but when you've made it to the top it'll be a moment you'll remember for the rest of your life. Hike with caution, a friend and enjoy the unique view of The Columbia River Gorge. Learn how to Hike Munra Point from the directions provided below.

To hike Munra Point, drive to the Bonneville Dam exit No. 40 on Interstate 84. Park at the bottom of the exit, or find a spot within the dam complex, the Tooth Rock trailhead or the small parking lot for Wahclella Falls.
From the Wahclella Falls trailhead, don't go toward the falls, rather hike across the historic highway bridge over Tanner Creek, then head into the woods on the well-marked Gorge Trail 400. Walk west 1.3 miles and watch for an unsigned path leading south into the forest. A long pink surveyors ribbon foretold of it last Sunday, about 100 feet before the path created by users left the Gorge Trail.
Follow the path uphill to the southeast. There will be a couple of other paths and lots of braids in the trail, but just keep going up to the southeast on the obvious corridor created by users.
The climb after leaving the Gorge Trail is 1,600 feet in 0.9 of a mile, which makes it very steep. This is a rock scramble, not a manicured trail hike.
SRC: Learn more about Terry Richard's experience Hiking Munra Point at:
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Wednesday, April 22, 2015

Biking on the Gorge Trail

The Gorge Trail has fantastic options for biking year-round. The Gorge Trail stretches from Troutdale to Hood River along the Columbia River Gorge. There are beautiful sights to admire while biking on the Gorge Trail. View your different biking route options on the Gorge Trail below.
Gorge Trail #400 sections from West to East:

SRC: Learn more details about Biking on the Gorge Trail at:

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Fishing at the Sandy River Delta

Photograph taken by: Lyn Topinka, 2015
The Columbia River Gorge calls to many fishermen and fisherwomen but not every fisher has the time to get to the Columbia River as often as they would like. The Sandy River Delta is a great location to get your fishing fix without having to travel as far out of the city. The Sandy River Delta is located off the I-84 just one exit past Troutdale. Learn more about what the Sandy River Delta has to offer besides fishing below.
Sandy River Delta is a multi-use recreation area open to a variety of recreation uses including equestrian use, hiking, biking, and hunting in the allowable area.
Within quick driving distance of Troutdale, Gresham and Portland, this is a great place to get out and enjoy nature. Great views, extensive trail system, bird blind and easy mountain biking make this site a quick retreat from the city. 
SRC: Learn Trails distances from the parking area and operational hours for the Sandy River Delta at:

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Hiking the Latourell Falls Loop

Latourell Falls is one of the best waterfalls to visit for hiking along The Columbia River Gorge. The Latourell Falls Loop is 2.4 miles with an elevation gain of 520 feet creating a moderately difficult and very rewarding hike. This is a family friendly hike with dense forest that ends at the Upper Latourell Falls. Read details about hiking the Latourell Falls Loop below.
Latourell Falls is the closest of the Columbia Gorge waterfalls to Portland. It's just barely visible from the highway, but a short jaunt up a steep paved path leads to a clear viewpoint. A walk down a different path leads to the base of the falls. Latourell Falls, a 249' plunge, is beautiful in all seasons. In the summer, the water flow is very low, creating near misty conditions. In the winter, the splash freezes everywhere. The most interesting hike is a 2.4 mile loop visiting Latourell Falls, Upper Latourell Falls and Guy Talbot Park. Beginning from the Latourell Falls Trailhead, follow the paved viewpoint trail up to the viewpoint. From there, a dirt path leads away to the left, steeply around the basin. Look for side views of the falls, particularly in the winter, when the trees have lost their leaves. The trail climbs for about 1/3 of a mile to a bench at the top of the falls. There's a side trail here that drops down to an unimproved log that functions as a bridge of sorts. This side trail shortcuts the loop, shaving about a mile from the trip. 
SRC: Find more information about Hiking the Latourell Falls Loop at:

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Monday, April 20, 2015

Multnomah Falls Lodge

The Multnomah Falls Lodge is a must-see for anyone traveling through Oregon. This amazing location hold many treasures aside from this beautiful lodge including the upscale Northwest style restaurant, the mighty waterfalls, hiking trails and the educational Visitor Center. Learn details about the wonderful waterfall that is the Multnomah Falls below.
Multnomah Falls plummets 620 feet in two major steps. The upper fall plunging 542 feet the lower fall 69 feet distinguishing Multnomah Falls as the highest waterfall in the state of Oregon and second highest in the nation.
The water flowing over Multnomah Falls water is supplied by natural underground springs that originate on Larch Mountain. In springtime, snowmelt additionally supplies the falls, greatly increasing the flow, width and intensity of the falls' powerful roaring sound. Multnomah Falls offers one of the best places in the Columbia River Gorge to observe the geology exposed by floods over the centuries. The waters of the Missoula Floods enhanced the cliff and face of Multnomah Falls thousands of years ago when water eroded away the soft material, highlighting the cliff face. Five different flows of basalt of the Columbia River basalt group are visible in the face of the upper falls. Five additional flows of Columbia River basalt can be observed along Multnomah Creek from the trail above the falls. Multnomah Falls formed in two drops because of the more easily eroded zone at the base of the upper falls Lumber baron and philanthropist, Simon Benson donated the land that the falls sat upon, and funding for construction of the Benson Bridge. The bridge, constructed in 1914, allows visitors to cross over the lower falls and continue their paved trail journey to the viewing platform at the top. The platform offers dynamic views of the waterfall, Multnomah Falls Lodge, grounds, and the Columbia River Gorge. Benson also donated additional land that included Wahkeena Falls to the West.    
SRC: Learn more about the Multnomah Falls Lodge and more at:

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Wood Village Cleanup Day

Start cleaning out the garage now for Wood Village's Cleanup Day on May 2, 2015. This Neighborhood Cleanup Event is free to Wood Village residents with a recommended donation of two canned goods per trip. The Wood Village Cleanup Day starts at 9am and will be over at 2pm, so make sure your ready to go ahead of time. Learn details about the Wood Village Cleanup Day below and check the list of accepted and unaccepted items in the photo above.
The Wood Village Cleanup Day is Saturday, May 2nd from 9am – 2pm at the Wood Village Baptist Church located 23601 NE Arata Road.  This is a free event, but there is a suggested donations of 2 cans of food per trip for our SnowCap Food Drive.  
The following is a chart of items that are and are not accepted at the event: Proof of Wood Village residency is required at the site.  There is no limit on the number of trips that can be made, but there is a limit of one truck or 8 foot trailer load per trip.  Elderly or disabled assistance is available upon request.
Click Here to Download the full information flyer

SRC: Find contact information for the Wood Village Cleanup Day at:

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Wednesday, April 15, 2015

Sailing in Cascade Locks

Cascade Locks is known across the world as an amazing location for sailing and other water sports. Cascade Locks is located along the Columbia River Gorge and includes more than just access to the water. Cascade Locks is home to waterfalls, hiking and the Bridge of the Gods, connecting Oregon to Washington. Learn more about sailing in Cascade Locks from the Columbia Gorge Racing Association below.
“The best place in the world to sail!” That’s what multi-class dinghy champ Jay Renehan had to say about Cascade Locks, Oregon, home of the Columbia Gorge Racing Association after the final race of the 2013 Tasar World Championships. “I could sail like that all day, every day. It was too much fun!”  -  "Through our community sailing program in Cascade Locks, CGRA offers learn-to-sail programs for children ages 8-17 and recreational sailing opportunities for all.  CGRA also hosts weekly 'Open Sail Evenings' during the summer at Cascade Locks Marine Park. It's a great opportunity for parents and kids to come down to the water and get out in the boats outside of class."  -
"Through our community sailing program in Cascade Locks, CGRA offers learn-to-sail programs for children ages 8-17 and recreational sailing opportunities for all.  CGRA also hosts weekly 'Open Sail Evenings' during the summer at Cascade Locks Marine Park. It's a great opportunity for parents and kids to come down to the water and get out in the boats outside of class."  - 
SRC: Find information and resources for Sailing in Cascade Locks at:

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Corbett Children's Theater

The Corbett Children's Theater presents You Can't Take It With You by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman starting April 30th. This performance is based on the classic 1950's comedy about life. The Corbett Children's Theater has moved to The Chapel located at 27132 SE Stark Street in Troudale Oregon. Learn more about the Corbett Children's Theater below.
Developing What do theatre kids learn? You might be surprised to learn that the primary things kids learn in a children’s theater are life skills like Teamwork, Problem Solving, Focus, and the Ability to Meet Deadlines. Sure they learn to sing, dance, and act, and those are useful skills, but the ability to think on your feet and confidently face a room full of people are skills that every individual can benefit from.
Think of it this way; in the theatre a performer is portraying a character who reacts differently from the way they naturally react to the same stimuli and they have to do it with a roomful of people watching them, while knowing the director is evaluating their performance and at the same time that they can see the chaos that is taking place backstage while...More About What CCT Youth Learn Coming Soon
SRC: Find more information about the Corbett Children's Theater at:

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Corbett Oregon

Corbett Oregon is located along the Historic Columbia River Highway at the mouth of the Columbia River Gorge. Corbett is home to just over 3,000 people and to a variety of wildlife. While visiting Corbett it would be an experience of a lifetime to visit the Vista house. The Vista House is an octagonal shaped building in the perfect location to appreciate the view of the Columbia River Gorge. Read about the Corbett Oregon online community resources below.
Corbett Oregon is located between the Sandy River and Crown Point on the Columbia River Historic Highway. View a map here. We are at the mouth of the beautiful Columbia River Gorge twenty miles east of Portland on the way to Hood River.
It is the goal of the web site to encourage participation and community by providing a local online hub for Corbett. Please don’t hesitate to contact the web site if you have any questions, comments or suggestions!
Everyone can now post their own events, things for sale, places to rent, discuss topics and share ideas for solutions to all kinds of things …. like encouraging the moles out of your yard …. from the Corbett Community Forum. ….

SRC: Discover more about Corbett Oregon at:

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Oregon's Best Waterfall for Spring

Terry Richard, of The Oregonian has provided an extraordinary list of Oregon's Best Waterfalls. The Columbia River Gorge holds an entire section in the list of the Best Waterfalls for Spring in Oregon. The Columbia River Gorge has a high concentration of waterfalls surround by natural beauty providing a surreal environment to those who visit. Read about each of the Best Waterfalls for Spring in The Columbia River Gorge below.
Latourell Falls: The first show stopper east of Portland is in Guy Talbot State Park at the west end of the gorge. Take exit No. 28 eastbound from Interstate 84 at Bridal Veil and drive three miles east on the Historic Columbia River Highway. Westbound traffic should use exit No. 35 and follow the scenic highway west. The lower falls, 249 feet of mist, can be viewed from the parking area, with a short paved trail leading up to the spray. An 80-foot upper falls can be viewed by following the trail 0.8 miles.
Multnomah Falls: Is there anyone in Oregon who hasn't heard of this one in the  heart of the Columbia Gorge. Multnomah Falls can actually bring traffic to a standstill on I-84, during peak viewing days/times while drivers maneuver to negotiate the left lane exit. The upper falls drops 542 feet and the lower 69 feet. Exit No. 31 from I-84 has a parking area between eastbound and westbound lanes. The falls can also be reached from historic Route 30. Or you can view the falls at 65 mph from the freeway, but the better plan is to join the crowds, bite the bullet and hike the paved trail for one mile to an overlook platform at the top of the falls.
Elowah Falls: The second highest named falls in the gorge is in John B. Yeon State Park, two miles east of the campground at Ainsworth State Park. Elowah Falls plunges 289 feet on lower McCord Creek. Take eastbound exit No. 35 from I-84 and drive two miles east on the frontage road. Westbound traffic should use exit No. 37, then cross south under the freeway and drive a short way east on the frontage road. Also known as McCord Creek Falls, the spectacular lower falls is connected with a 100-foot cascades higher up. The trail is well marked, though noisy from freeway traffic. Plan to hike 1.6 miles round trip to the lower falls and three miles for both falls. The parking lot also gives access to a new state bicycle trail that reaches nine miles east to Cascade Locks. 
Wahclella Falls: This gorgeous falls blasts out of a slot canyon in two sections, more than 100 feet high for both. Access is across I-84 from Bonneville Dam. Use exit No. 40 from I-84, then drive a few hundred yards to the parking lot on the southwest side of the freeway exit. The small parking lot can be jammed, so you may need to park in the first lot at Bonneville Dam or at Tooth Rock trailhead on the southeast side of the freeway. To reach the falls, hike upstream along Tanner Creek for one mile to the end of the trail. There is a high and low loop option along the way, but both end at the same place.
Tunnel Falls: Now we get serious. To see this waterfall, you need to hike up the Eagle Creek Trail near Bonneville. Use eastbound exit No. 41 (signed Eagle Creek), drive one mile to the end of the road and park. Westbound traffic should use Exit No. 40, then get on the freeway going east for a mile. The 100-foot Tunnel Falls is just one of many spectacular sights along the Eagle Creek Trail, one of the most popular hiking routes in the gorge, 5.9 miles from the trailhead. The trail is blasted through basalt behind the falls, thus giving the falls its name. You'll see Punchbowl Falls about two miles in on the trail, which is a turn-around destination for many hikers.
SRC: See all of Terry Richard's Oregon's best waterfalls for spring splashes, Columbia gorge to North Umpqua at:

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Friday, April 10, 2015

Columbia River 2nd Most Endangered Rivers in USA

A new report from American Rivers states the Columbia River is the second-most endangered river in the United States. The report explains the endangerment is due to outdated dam operations that prevent passage of many fish to the upper Columbia River. Fishing of our river contributes to many people's livelihood and some say without adding an Ecosystem Function to the Columbia River Treaty, the fish and wildlife in this river could dramatically decline. Read an excerpt from the new Report provided by American Rivers below.
The Threat
Dam and reservoir operations have fundamentally changed the Columbia River’s natural flows. Spring run-off is captured behind dams, thereby reducing flows and slowing the migration of young salmon headed out to sea, exposing them to predators in a series of slow-moving reservoirs. Reduced flows also harm the health of the Columbia River estuary by shrinking the size of the river’s freshwater plume— an area that hosts a variety of fish and bird species and accommodates the gradual adjustment of salmon to living in saltwater. Dams have also blocked salmon from thousands of miles in the upper Columbia River system, including tributaries such as the Spokane and Kettle rivers in Washington and numerous rivers in British Columbia. Releasing more water from behind Canadian and American dams in the spring can help restore healthier flows for salmon and other species, even in the face of more winter precipitation coming as rain rather than snow, coupled with an earlier snowmelt from climate change. Combined with improved dam operations, floodplain and estuary restoration projects, and building fish passage at currently impassable dams, the future for the Columbia River’s salmon, steelhead, and other species could be surprisingly bright. Conversely, failing to prioritize ecosystem health on par with hydropower production and flood control under the Columbia River Treaty could condemn the river and its fish and wildlife to further decline.
SRC: Learn what this report suggests for 'What Must Be Done' to protect The Columbia River at:

Monday, April 6, 2015

Play & Stay: Blooms & Brews

Friends of  the Columbia Gorge are celebrating their 35th Annual Meeting & Luncheon by making it a Play & Stay weekend event, formally known as their Blooms & Brews weekend. Enjoy art, flowers, hiking and the local micro-brewery for a weekend of fun in Cascade Locks starting this Saturday, April 11th. Read details about this Play & Stay: Blooms & Brews event below.
Make it a Play & Stay weekend* (revised itinerary) for Friends' 35th Annual Meeting & Luncheon. Enjoy visiting artists work places and gallery tours for the 9th Annual Gorge Artists Open Studios throughout all weekend, April 10-12. Celebrate the creativity in Gorge communities on your own Friday-Saturday using the tour map, then join Gorge Towns to Trails Project Manager Renee Tkach at Lorang Fine Art Studio on Saturday evening for a private gallery tour, presentation and reception. Artist and gallery owner Deborah Lorang will talk about the international art community she's fostered, and Renee will share the latest Gorge Towns to Trails updates. Enjoy a selection seasonal bites to eat and beverages from a local micro-brewery.
The next morning, enjoy a hike at Dry Creek Falls with hike leader and Friends Board Member Debbie Asakawa before joining us at Skamania Lodge for Friends' 35th Annual Meeting and Luncheon (click to go to registration page).
SRC: Find Lodging Options and Play & Stay Event Registration at:

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Columbia Gorge Wine Passport Month

The Portland Grand Tasting is this Friday, April 10th. The Portland Grand Tasting is the first of four major events where the Columbia Gorge Wine Passport can be used for exclusive offers, incredible discounts and unique experiences at 24 participating Gorge wineries. Then April 11th and 12th is the Passport Food & Wine Weekend followed by the Passport Gorge Grapes Weekend on April 18th and 19th. The Grand finale will be April 25th and 26th at the Passport Barrel & Reserve Tasting Weekend. The Columbia Gorge Wine Passport also provides special opportunities at participating wineries, listed below.
Wineries participating in April Passport Month include: 
  • Analemma Wines
  • AniChe Cellars
  • Cathedral Ridge Winery
  • Cerulean Wine, COR Cellars
  • Garnier Vineyards
  • The Gorge White House
  • Hood Crest Winery
  • Jacob Williams Winery
  • Major Creek (at Gorge White House)
  • Maryhill Winery
  • Memaloose / Idiot's Grace
  • Mt. Hood Winery
  • Naked Winery
  • Pheasant Valley Winery
  • Phelps Creek Vineyards
  • The Pines 1852
  • Springhouse Cellar
  • Stoltz Winery
  • Sunshine Mill & Quenett Winery
  • Syncline Viento
  • Waving Tree Winery
  • White Salmon Vineyard 
  • Wy'East Vineyards

SRC: Learn how to get your Columbia Gorge Wine Passport at:

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Sternwheeler All-Day Cruise to Cascade Locks

Join the Sternwheeler All-Day Cruise to Cascade Locks, Oregon on April 11th. This specialty all day cruise is only offered twice a year so you'll want to get your tickets before they sell out. The Sternwheeler is owned by the Port of Cascade Locks while operated by the Portland Spirit. Learn more about thise All-Day Specialty Cruise below.
Ride the Columbia Gorge Sternwheeler on a one-way cruise and enjoy the sights including the bridges that make Portland famous, Bonneville Locks and Dam, Multnomah Falls, Rooster Rock and Vista House.  You’ll be treated to freshly prepared Northwest cuisine and Captain’s narration.
Board boat in Portland, cruise to Cascade Locks with bus transportation back Portland.
$98/adult; $88/children and $88/person for groups of 15 or more
Includes:  Captains’ narration, continental breakfast, buffet lunch, dessert, coffee, hot tea, service charge and bus transportation.

SRC: Find more details for this Sternwheeler All-Day Cruise to Cascade Locks at:
and Tickets can be purchased at:

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Lock Robster Disc Golf Tournament

Join the fun on the weekend of April 27th and 28th in Cascade Locks for the Lock Robster Disc Golf Tournament. The Lock Robster Disc Golf Tournament will be held at Marine Park, Thunder Island and the NEW 18 hole course in Cascade Locks, Oregon. Learn details about this Lock Robster Disc Golf Tournament below.
Island Golf in OregonCome be one of the few ever to play Disc Golf on an island in Oregon!And play the first tournament at the new 18 hole course  Play one round of the challenging 18-hole layout at Cascade Locks Marine Park (Bridge of the Gods) over to and on Thunder Island, a rich piece of our state’s history.  This is a very well groomed and maintained park, giving you some of the most pristine fairways while providing some of the most challenging Disc Golf to play. then play one round at the new 18 hole course.

SRC: Learn more details for the Lock Robster Disc Golf Tournaments at:

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Thursday, April 2, 2015

The Easter Bunny visits The Columbia Gorge Premium Outlets

The Easter Bunny will be hopping around The Columbia Gorge Premium Outlets on Saturday April 4th. If your walking around The Columbia Gorge Premium Outlets from 12pm-3pm you will be sure to meet the Easter Bunny. If your sweet to the Easter Bunny he'll even give you a treat. Join the Easter Bunny at The Columbia Gorge Premium Outlets this Saturday for yummy Easter treats and great shopping deals.

SRC: Find Contact Information regarding the Easter Bunny Visiting The Columbia Gorge Premium Outlets at:

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Wednesday, April 1, 2015

Easter Bunny Arriving by Helicopter in Wood Village Oregon

Bring the kids to Donald Robertson Park on Saturday, April 4th at 9:00 a.m. to see the Easter Bunny arrive by helicopter. There will be three different Easter Egg Hunting areas based on age. With 5 acres of park, over 3,000 people and over 15,000 eggs this is an Easter Party you won't want to miss. There will also be a special needs Easter Egg Hunting group for ages 3-9. Learn more about this Easter Egg Hunt in Wood Village, Oregon.

SRC: Find information about this Wood Village, Oregon Easter Egg Hunt and Easter Bunny Arriving by Helicopter at:

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