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Klamath Falls Oregon rivers and streams

Klamath Falls Oregon Area Guide



Crater Lake is the deepest lake in the United States reaching 1,943 feet below sea level and the ninth deepest lake in the world. Crater Lake is a volcanic caldera which means a hole made by the collapse of a volcano. It is a place of immeasurable beauty, and an outstanding outdoor laboratory and classroom. No place else on earth combines a deep, pure lake, so blue in color; sheer surrounding cliffs, almost two thousand feet high; two picturesque islands; and a violent volcanic past.


For over 25 years ROE Outfitters has been exploring Southern Oregon with guests from all over the planet. What began as a love for trout and steelhead fishing and a passion for waterfowl hunting has developed into a full service adventure company based in Klamath Falls Oregon. ROE Outfitters offers guided adventures for fly fishing, bird hunting and family friendly adventures like lake fishing, whitewater rafting, canoeing, kayaking, hiking, snowshoeing and bird watching. Yep, it's a mouthful alright! Operating from our fly shop located at 9349 Hwy 97 just six miles south of Klamath Falls we offer an abundance of fun outdoor adventures for a variety of abilities.


What do cash, cards, slots, and winning all have in common? You can find them all at Kla Mo Ya Casino, located just 25 miles north of Klamath Falls on HWY 97. Hosting 350 slot machines and four black-jack tables there are winners every day at Kla Mo Ya Casino! Worried about getting hungry with all that winning power? Look no further than Kla Mo Ya Casino's 24 hour rotisserie/deli and their Peak to Peak restaurant open from 3 P.M. to 9 P.M.  Stop by and let's make you a winner too!


Take advantage of a trolley tour and seeing Crater Lake in a new and exciting way. There are currently three historically designed trolleys that will operate at Crater Lake each day. Each of the trolleys will be able to accommodate 25 passengers for each trip. The tour will entail a two hour tour around the Rim Drive of the lake with several stops at specific areas of interest. The tour includes a National Park interpreter/guide that will provide information about the unique features of Oregon's only National Park so visitors can learn more about the Park on their visit.



Lava Beds National Monument

Lava Beds National Monument is a land of turmoil, both geological and historical. Over the last half-million years, volcanic eruptions on the Medicine Lake shield volcano have created a rugged landscape dotted with diverse volcanic features. More than 700 caves, Native American rock art sites, historic battlefields and campsites, and a high desert wilderness experience await you!
Lava Beds National Monument Website

Bird Refuges

Klamath Bird Observatory achieves bird conservation in the Pacific Northwest and throughout the migratory ranges of the birds of our region. We developed our award-winning science-based model in the ruggedly beautiful and wildlife-rich Klamath-Siskiyou Bioregion of southern Oregon and northern California. Emphasizing high caliber science and the role of birds as indicators we specialize in cost-effective bird monitoring and research projects that improve natural resource management. Also, recognizing that conservation occurs across many fronts, we nurture a conservation ethic in our communities through our outreach and educational programs.

Upper Klamath NWR

15,000 acres of freshwater marsh and open water explored by canoe.

Klamath Marsh NWR

40,646 acres of refuge provides natural marsh habitat for important nesting, feeding, and resting habitat for waterfowl, while the surrounding meadowlands are attractive nesting and feeding areas for sandhill crane, yellow rail, and various shorebirds and raptors.

Lower Klamath NWR

This was our nation's first waterfowl refuge. With 46,900 acres of shallow freshwater marshes, open water, grass and sagebrush uplands and crop lands. The 10 mile auto tour provides visitors year-round access to great wildlife viewing opportunities.

Tulelake NWR

The Tule Lake Refuge encompasses 39,116 acres of mostly open water and croplands. A 12 mile auto tour route, a paved or graveled all-weather road, allows wildlife observation year-round.

Bear Valley NWR

Established in 1978 to protect a vital night roost site for wintering bald eagles, the refuge consists of 4,200 acres. In recent years, as many as 300 bald eagles have used the roost in a single night.

Bear Valley Refuge

Bear Valley Refuge is closed to all public entry, except for walk-in deer hunting before November to reduce disturbance to the birds. From December through mid-March excellent opportunities are available from outside the Refuge to observe early morning fly-outs of large numbers of bald eagles and other raptors from their Bear Valley roost.

Clear Lake NWR

This 46,460 acre refuge consists of 20,000 acres of open lake surrounded by sagebrush, grasslands and juniper. Small rocky islands in the lake provide nesting sites for the American white pelican, double-crested cormorant, and other colonial nesting birds. Except for limited waterfowl hunting and pronghorn antelope hunting during the regular California State seasons, the Refuge is closed to public access to protect fragile habitats and to reduce disturbance to wildlife.

History of Klamath Falls, OR
Wednesday June 7, 2023