Winter Relaxation: Getaways
Whether you’d rather snorkel in Hawai'i or ski in Sun Valley, PDX can take you there.
Got a plane to catch? We’ve got six reasons to get to PDX really, really early.
From a bike-enabled smartphone holder to the finest backcountry meals, we’ve got little bit of everything for the adventurer on your list.
With perpendicular gusts pummeling the runway at the Portland airport, it was a tin-can shimmy for some arriving passengers.
Cozier than a fresh-sliced tauntaun.
Too many holiday sweet potatoes? Gather up the clan—or go refreshingly solo—for free outdoor therapy on "Green" Friday.
Rebecca Jacobson and Ramona DeNies
Investigating the extinct volcano’s mysterious springs.
Most hotels in the path of next summer's Great American Eclipse (which passes straight over Oregon) have been booked for years. Starting November 17, there's another lodging option: camping!
Who run the world? Goats.
Through October 30, nab $499 winter tickets (with an Iceland stopover) to five European cities.
Instead of burritos and pad Thai, these mobile trucks dispense knowledge about our natural surroundings and conservation.
A Eugene-based archeological nonprofit wants you to fund its 2017 expedition to the middle of the ocean.
Can a Portland company topple the industry juggernaut?
With farm dinners, chic rooftop bars, and an art-studded bike path, Los Cabos mellows out.
A Portland couple converts an antique motor home into the retro-inspired camper of their dreams.
Some jerks knocked over Cape Kiwanda's iconic Duckbill formation. They were caught—on video, at least. Now Oregon State Police is on the case. But really, only you can prevent geology crimes.
These cute little backyard playgrounds aim to contain your death-dealing little furball.
In the Deschutes National Forest near Sisters, a painstakingly renovated wilderness lodge aims to marry highballs and vintage lawn chairs, canoes and camp chic.
From firenados to climate change, we step back for a cool look at what the world's hottest summer means for Oregon.
Portland's tourism boom means an impending glut of shiny new hotels. What are the veterans doing to stay fresh?