To receive your Coalition for Our O&C Lands e-mails, we require your e-mail address. Coalition for Our O&C Lands will never sell, rent or share your personal information, including your e-mail address, with any third parties for marketing purposes without your express permission. Coalition for Our O&C Lands may share your personal information for the purpose of delivering our e-mail to you or as required by law.
Coalition for Our O&C Lands may also collect non-personal, aggregated information about use of our site. This information is not personally identifiable and will only be used to find out how people use our site. For example, this information will tell us how much time users spend on our site, from which other sites visitors came, and to what other sites visitors go. The collection of this information allows us to, among other things, prepare for traffic load demands and to efficiently deliver your emails.
Review and Access
Upon your request, we will provide you with a summary of the information we collect about you. You will have an opportunity to correct, update or modify this information.
If we ever send you information by e-mail that you did not expressly request, we will provide you with an option by which you may request no future notices.
Links to Other Sites
As part of the service, Coalition for Our O&C Lands may create links allowing you to access third party sites. Coalition for Our O&C Lands is not responsible for the content that appears on those sites and does not endorse these sites. Please consult those sites’ individual privacy policies in order to determine how they treat user information.
All information described above is stored on restricted database servers.
Modification to this Policy
Coalition for Our O&C Lands may change this policy, but we’ll post any changes here, so be sure to check back for future information.
If you have any questions about this policy, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Protecting the O&C Lands
Nestled throughout western Oregon are 2.8 million acres of federal lands – commonly referred to as O&C lands – rich with biodiversity and fraught with management challenges. read more
Starting in the 1960s and continuing for much of the following three decades, the Bureau of Land Management clear cut forests in western Oregon at a rate of more than 50,000 acres a year. read more
O&C Lands play a vital role in providing drinking water for over 1.8 million Oregonians, with approximately 75% of O&C Lands falling within the Department of Environmental Quality’s “Drinking Water Protected Areas.” read more
Despite decades of intensive logging, parcels of land in Western Oregon boast some of the most remarkable natural landscapes and collections of plants and animals anywhere in the state. read more
Oregon’s McKenzie River has long been recognized by whitewater enthusiasts and anglers alike for its outstanding recreational value. read more
Rising 3,175 feet from its densely forested surroundings, Mount Hebo is one of the highest peaks in the Northern Oregon Coast Range. read more
The emerald-green waters of the North Umpqua River are legendary among rafters, hikers, and fishermen. read more
The Rogue River starts high in the Cascade Range near Crater Lake and flows west for more than 200 miles through the rugged Klamath Basin before emptying into the Pacific Ocean at Gold Beach. read more
The Devil’s Staircase, a waterfall on Wassen Creek in Oregon’s Coast Range, lies at the heart of one of the most remote locations in the state. read more
Just west of the small town of Cave Junction, in the heart of southern Oregon’s Klamath-Siskiyou region, lies the 180,000 acre Kalmiopsis Wilderness. read more