• 360 Rafting - Yakima River Canyon

    843 views 4 months ago
    For our latest 360-degree experience (aka, virtual reality), we take you down one of central Washington's most beautiful river canyons.

    The Yakima River Canyon is quickly becoming a recreation destination for families and friends seeking an easy floating trip in a beautiful environment.

    On this virtual trip you can look down into the raft, check out the canyons to the left and right, or look up to see the cliff swallows flying overhead!

    The 360-degree videos work best on enabled web browsers with fast internet connections and smartphones with the YouTube app.

    The BLM has several campgrounds along the Yakima River Canyon – to find out more about day use and camping fees: http://www.blm.gov/or/resou... Show less
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  • BLM 360 Play all

    There is a new way to experience the natural wonders of the Pacific Northwest: 360 video. Come and visit your public lands like you've never seen them before with the Bureau of Land Management in Oregon and Washington!
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  • Pacific Northwest Recreation Play all

    Explore recreation in Oregon and Washington with this new series of videos -- just in time for the spring and summer seasons in the Pacific Northwest!

    From the spectacular Steens Mountain area of southeastern Oregon to the cherished-by-all San Juan Islands National Monument in northwest Washington state, BLM public lands provide every kind of outdoor recreation imaginable.

    Watch some videos and get outside to explore!
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  • Mountain Biking in the Pacific Northwest! Play all

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  • Wildland Fire Minute Play all

    Welcome to the Wildland Fire Minute! This is your regular update on the latest wildfire conditions in the Pacific Northwest.

    Expect news on large and active fires across the region, as well as tips that you can use to keep homes, structures and firefighters safe.

    Wildland fire has great potential to continue change landscapes in the Pacific Northwest -- and it does so more often than volcanoes, earthquakes or even floods. While wildland fire plays an important ecological role in maintaining healthy ecosystems -- fires also burn millions of acres each year.

    Take a minute, yes one minute, out of your day to learn a little bit more about the latest wildland fire conditions and how you can do your part to keep the Pacific Northwest green.

    To learn more about the latest wildland fire conditions in the Pacific Northwest head on over to: http://www.nwccweb.us/

    Video by Michael Campbell, BLM -- Graphics by Matt Christenson, BLM -- Featuring Traci Weaver, BLM & USFS
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  • Vintage BLM Play all

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  • San Juan Islands Play all

    Situated in the northern reaches of Washington State's Puget Sound, the San Juan Islands are a uniquely beautiful archipelago of over 450 islands, rocks, and pinnacles. The new San Juan Islands National Monument encompasses approximately 1,000 acres of land spread across many of these rocks and islands and managed by the Department of the Interior's Bureau of Land Management. Drawing visitors from around the world, this is a landscape of unmatched contrasts, where forests seem to spring from gray rock and distant, snow-capped peaks provide the backdrop for sandy beaches. The San Juan Islands National Monument is a trove of scientific and historic treasures, a refuge for an array of wildlife, and a classroom for generations of Americans.

    On March 25, 2013, President Obama signed a proclamation to designate the San Juan Islands National Monument. The proclamation states that, "The protection of these lands in the San Juan Islands will maintain their historical and cultural significance and enhance their unique and varied natural and scientific resources, for the benefit of all Americans."

    To start planning your trip head on over to:

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  • Wilderness Videos Play all

    The Bureau of Land Management's National Conservation Lands, also known as the National Landscape Conservation System, contain some of the West's most spectacular landscapes. It includes over 886 federally recognized areas and approximately 27 million acres that include Wilderness areas.

    With the passage of the Omnibus Public Land Act in March 2009, the BLM now manages eight Wilderness Areas across nearly 247,000 acres in Oregon. The BLM also manages one Wilderness Area in Washington covering 7,142 acres. In addition, the BLM currently protects wilderness values on 82 Wilderness Study Areas (WSA) and five Instant Study Areas in Oregon totaling more than 2.6 million acres and one WSA in Washington totaling 5,557 acres.

    Wilderness is Congressionally-designated piece land that is managed in accordance with the Wilderness Act of 1964 to "...secure for the American people of present and future generations the benefits of an enduring resource of wilderness." Wilderness areas are places where natural processes take precedent; areas managed so that nature remains substantially unchanged by human use. Rugged trails provide the only access into wilderness, and travel is restricted to foot or horseback. To learn more abot the spectacular wilderness areas in Oregon and Washington that await you, just head on over to:


    The Oregon/Washington Bureau of Land Management Public Room has available for sale a wide range of publications, maps, and recreation guides - both online and in person. Pick out the kind of map you want and follow the "Purchase Online" link to buy your map! www.blm.gov/or/onlineservices/maps/
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  • Wild Horse and Burro Play all

    The Bureau of Land Management manages wild horses and burros on public rangelands as mandated by the Wild Free-Roaming Horses and Burros Act of 1971, as amended. The BLM protects, manages, and controls wild horses and burros to ensure that healthy herds thrive on healthy rangelands. If an overpopulation of wild horses and burros exists on public lands, the BLM gathers excess animals and offers them to the general public for adoption. The BLM presents these animals at adoption events and at BLM facilities throughout the United States. In addition to placing wild horses and burros into good homes through the adoption program, the BLM has direct sale authority that allows the agency to directly sell animals that are more than 10 years old and those younger that have been passed over for adoption at least three times. These animals are located in the BLM's long- and short-term holding facilities, such as Oregon's Wild Horse Corral Facility in the Burns District. Oregon has arguably the most prized wild horses available on public lands featuring the Kiger mustangs. Oregon's wild horses are known for their quality and color and are popular with adopters throughout the United States.

    BLM manages 17 Herd Management Areas (HMA) in southeast Oregon and co-manages one Wild Horse Territory (Murders Creek - 75 percent Forest Service and 25 percent BLM) with the Malheur National Forest. Oregon herd numbers increase annually by twenty percent on the average. Decisions to gather excess animals are based on rangeland monitoring studies, availability of forage and water, and census of wild horse numbers. Normally, three to five of Oregon’s herds are gathered annually to remove excess animals and balance population numbers with the capability of the range to sustain them.

    More info is available online at: http://www.blm.gov/or/resources/whb/index.php
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