Oregon Fire Department Contacts A-L

 

Here you will find a comprehensive list of Oregon Fire Departments and their contact information when applicable.

 

Adair Fire and Rescue

Adair Rural Fire & Rescue is an all-volunteer fire department located in Benton County, Oregon, 6 miles north of Corvallis. The district is primarily a rural interface / bedroom community of 18 square miles. The Rural Fire District was established in 1974. For more information about Adair Fire and Rescue, visit Adair Fire & Rescue

 

Adrian Rural Fire Protection District

The Adrian Rural Fire Protection District is located at 608 1st St. in Adrian. For more information, call: (541) 372-2464

Albany Fire Department

Albany Fire protects a  city of 50,720 and sits in the heart of western Oregon’s Willamette River valley, on the banks of the Willamette and its tributary, the Calapooia River. From its river town beginnings, Albany has grown south and east with the railroads, state highways and Interstate 5, and across the Willamette into the farms and wooded hillsides of North Albany.

The city of Albany lies within both Benton and Linn counties. Albany is the largest city in Linn County and serves as the county seat. Albany is also the second largest city in Benton County. For more information visit Albany Fire Department

 

Alsea Rural Fire Protection District

The Fire Department is staffed by trained volunteers who respond through the 911 Network to fire, emergency, and medical calls in the Alsea Valley. For more information, visit: Alsea RFPD

Amity Fire District

The Amity Fire District is located in the Northwestern Willamette Valley Region of Oregon. We proudly protect a mostly rural population of approximately 3000 residents, Scattered over an area of 85 square mile. Our district includes the city of Amity which is currently populated by about 1600 residents. The Fire District is currently comprised of 33 personnel, of which 31 are volunteers. We operate out of 2 fire stations. Our main station is located in Amity and a substation is located in Perrydale, about 10 miles to the southwest. The District enjoys an ISO rating of 3.The Amity Fire District's history dates back to 1895. For more information visit Amity Fire

Antelope Fire Department

The City of Antelope is protected by the Antelope Fire Department and the following apparatus. A 1985 GMC brush truck; a 1979 Chevy water tender/brush truck with 1,000-gallon capacity; a 1994 Freightliner structure fire truck with 1,000-gallon capacity; 1995 Ford former ambulance van and primary rescue ambulance; and a 1967 Kenworth 4,000-gallon water tender. For more information, visit: Antelope Fire Department

Applegate Fire District 9

It is our mission to respond to the needs of our citizens in a professional manner by those dedicated to making
the Applegate Valley a better place to live. It is our vision to be recognized by our community as a group that is focused on teamwork, leadership, integrity, pride, professionalism, compassion, respect and functions as a highly reliable organization that consistently capitalizes on our number one asset - people. For more information, vist: Applegate Fire District.

Ashland Fire Department

The mission of the organization continues to revolve around the principle of service to community. A casual glance at the emergency response and fire loss statistics of the department provides strong support for the high level of confidence that local residents place in their fire department. The City of Ashland receives prompt and efficient emergency fire and medical services from two fire station sites, strategically located within the city.
In addition to the provision of emergency services to the citizens of Ashland, the department maintains a strong reciprocal response agreement with surrounding agencies. For more information, visit: Ashland Fire

Astoria Fire Department

The Astoria Fire Department is responsible for fire suppression and emergency medical response, which is coordinated with the local ambulance service (Medix) for the City of Astoria. The department also contracts with the Tongue Point Job Corps Center, Coast Guard property at Tongue Point along with USCG cutters Alert and Steadfast to offer fire suppression and emergency medical services. Staff consists of a Fire Chief, Deputy Fire Chief, nine career firefighters, six intern firefighters and volunteer firefighters and a department Support Clerk. Together the firefighters handle about 1300 calls per year (over 60% EMS). The Astoria Fire Department is also home to "HazMat 11", the regional Hazardous Materials response team for the Office of State Fire Marshal which covers Clatsop and part of Columbia County. The department is also involved in emergency preparedness and the Maritime Fire Safety Association.

For more information, visit: Astoria Fire Department

Athena Fire Department

It is the mission of the Athena Volunteer Fire Department to provide the best possible fire and public safety protection for the City of Athena. The Department advances public safety through its fire prevention and education programs. For more information, visit: Athena Fire Department

Aumsville Rural Fire District

Aumsville Rural Fire District is a combination fire and rescue agency of 2 career employees, maintenance officer, administrative assistant, 25 volunteer firefighters and 11 support team members who serve the District’s citizens from 2 centrally located fire stations. The main station is located in the City of Aumsville. Our substation is located 2.8 miles north east of Aumsville in the community of Shaw. The Shaw Station will be the home of our training center. The station is set up for rural water supply to assist with structural, wildland and brush fires. The station has an engine, tender and brush truck. We are an independent Special Service District governed by a Board of Directors consisting of five members of the community elected by the citizens of the District. For more information, visit: Aumsville Fire

Aurora Rural Fire Protection District

Welcome to Aurora Rural Fire Protection District No. 63 (AFD). The Aurora Rural Fire Protection District was organized on May 4, 1948 with 26 volunteer firefighters. AFD is a special service district in Marion County located within the State of Oregon and is governed by a board of five publicly elected officials. Aurora Fire District is a full-service fire and rescue agency with a force of 4 career employees, 32 volunteer firefighters, and 6 resident volunteer firefighters who serve the District's 6,000 plus citizens from 2 fire stations. For more information, visit: Aurora Rural Fire Protection District

 

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Azalea Rural Fire District

The Azalea Rural Fire District is located at 495 Azalea-Glen Road in Azalea. For more information, call: (541) 837-3668 

Baker City Fire Department

The Baker City Fire Department (BCFD) provides both fire and emergency medical services to our citizens. BCFD personnel also provide emergency medical services to citizens outside the Baker City limits along with mutual aid fire protection to neighboring departments. The Baker City Fire Department covers approximately 7 square miles and 10,000 citizens for fire protection and approximately 1600 square miles containing 14,500 citizens for paramedic services. BCFD averages approximately 1,500 fire and medical calls annually. There are currently twelve career and 14 part-time employees. All career employees are either Oregon certified EMT-Intermediates or EMT-Paramedics. All employees have high levels of training in fire suppression. For more information visit: Baker City Fire

 

 

Bandon Rural Fire Department

The Bandon Rural Fire Department is responsible for protecting the safety and welfare of persons and property within the greater Bandon area, continued training to protect the volunteers and provide the best possible fire service for the area and keeping accurate records of call outs. Being informed and prepared to handle a Hazardous Waste emergency, and being a part of the Emergency Response Team. For more information visit: Bandon Rural Fire Department

 

 

Banks Fire District

Established in 1954, Banks Fire District #13 provides fire and rescue services to 136 square miles in northwest Washington County, Oregon. This region, known for its scenic beauty and moderate climate, is mainly rural with close ties to the Portland metro area. Sixty highly trained volunteers respond to more than 500 calls annually, ranging from cardiac emergencies to wild-land fires. Banks is a community that has always enjoyed tremendous citizen involvement. Whether it's volunteers keeping the summer sports going or taking care of the food bank, Banks community members know the importance of giving back to the community. Because of this culture of giving Banks Fire District  continues to provide emergency service with a committed, highly trained volunteer and paid firefighter force. Our staff not only provides a tremendous value to the taxpayers but care greatly about protecting the area they live in. For more information, visit: Banks Fire

 

Bay City Fire Department

Bay City, Oregon is located eighty miles west of Portland within Tillamook County. It is a quiet coastal community which rests along the east shore of Tillamook Bay. The population is 1265 and elevation is 17 feet above sea level. For more information, visit: Bay City Fire Department

Bend County RFPD Descutes County RFPD #2

The Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District #2 (DCRFPD #2) is a taxing district that surrounds the City of Bend.  Rather than having its own department the district contracts with the City of Bend for its emergency services.  The ultimate responsibility for protection, however, rests with the district who is administered by a five member elected board.  We would appreciate any suggestion you may have to improve this site. For more information, visit: Bend County RFPD/Deschutes County RFPD #2

Bend Fire Department

Bend Fire Department, along with its counterpart Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District #2, is the largest fire department in Central Oregon. Covering a large majority of Deschutes County with fire and medical coverage, the department responds to over 9,000 calls for service annually. For more information, visit: Bend Fire Department

Black Butte Ranch RFD

Black Butte Ranch is located in central Oregon on the eastern edge of the Cascade Mountain range, just seven miles west of the charming western town of Sisters, Oregon on Highway 20.  It is a scenic and easy drive from most major Oregon cities.  Located just an hour and a half from Salem and Eugene and two and a half hours from Portland. For more information, visit: Black Butte Ranch Rural Fire Department

Bly Rural Fire Protection District

Bly Rural Fire Protection District is located at 60800 Hwy 140 East in Bly. For more information, call: (541) 353-2317

Boardman Rural Fire Protection District

Boardman is a rapidly growing community in northeastern Oregon along the banks of the beautiful Columbia River. Primarily an agricultural community, Boardman is a major hub for transportation of manufactured goods. Our city is located along Interstate 84 at exits 164 and 165. For more information, visit: Boardman Fire

Bonanza Rural Fire Protection District

The Bonanza Rural Fire Protection District is located at 2849 Market St in

Bonanza. For more information, call: (541) 545-6400

Boring Fire District

Boring Fire District #59 is a Rural Fire Protection District serving the communities of Barton, Boring, Eagle Creek and the City of Damascus, Oregon. On July 1, 2014, in an effort to find greater efficiencies, eliminate the duplication of services, share resources, and enhance service delivery to the community, Boring Fire District #59 entered into a five-year contract for services with Clackamas Fire District #1. All employees and volunteers were integrated and now serve the communities of both Fire Districts. The Boring Fire District #59 Board of Directors maintain oversight of the contract on behalf of the residents of their District. The new agreement has allowed for the enhancement of fire protection, fire prevention, and emergency medical services. For more information, visit: Boring Fire District

 

Breitenbush Fire Department

The Breitenbush Fire Department began operation in April of 2005 as a part of the Breitenbush Hot Springs Retreat and Conference Center north of Detroit, Oregon along the Breitenbush River. During the fall of 2006 a newly-formed board began meeting, representing both the Breitenbush and adjacent summer homes communities. The goal, to provide first response fire protection, search and rescue, and emergency medical services for this remote area, working in conjunction with other area agencies. Today the Breitenbush Fire Department commonly known as the 'BFD' is a non-profit 501c3 organization with a board of directors representing the two communities. The service area includes the hot springs retreat and conference center and its 60 member community, 72 summer homes on U.S. Forest Service leased properties, two U.S. Forest Service Campgrounds and 300 dispersed campsites, and the southern part of forest service road 46 between Detroit and Estacada. For more information, visit: Breitenbush Fire Department

Brookings Fire & Rescue

Fire and Rescue provides fire, rescue, and emergency response, as well as fire prevention, fire safety, and public education services to the community. The division is comprised of a full-time Operations Chief, a full time Fire Captain, and a number of dedicated and highly trained volunteer firefighters. For more information, visit: Brookings Fire & Rescue

Brownsville Rural Fire District

The Brownsville Rural Fire District was established in 1932 and provides fire, rescue, and first responder emergency medical services to the citizens of Brownsville, Oregon and the surrounding communities in mutual aide. For more information, visit: Brownsville Rural Fire District

Burns Fire Department

The City of Burns Fire Department operates out of one station with a Paid Fire Chief and 20 Paid-on-Call Volunteer Firefighters. Our service area includes the City of Burns and Automatic Aid response with the City of Hines on Structure and Wildland Fires. The City of Burns Fire Department enjoys a partnership with the BLM and the Harney District EMS under Mutual Aid Agreements. For more information, visit: Burns Fire Department

 

Butte Falls Fire Department

The Butte Falls Fire Department is located at 431 Borad St. in Buttle Falls, Jackson County. Butte Falls Fire & Rescue serving a community population of 250 and outlying area of 1500. For more information, call: 541-865-3262 

Camas Valley Rural Fire Department

The Camas Valley Rural Fire Department is located at 142 Burma Rd in Camas Valley. For more information, call: (541)445-2207

Canby Fire District

The Canby Fire District has the strength of 15 career fire fighters, 30 volunteer firefighters, supported by 3 Chief Officers, 2 administrators and 3 Chaplains, which serve a residential population of more than 30,000 Customers. The Fire District is governed by a 5 person elected Board of Directors. The Board of Directors meets monthly and encourages attendance at our monthly meetings. Our two (2) fire stations provide services to a geographical area of over 54 Square miles.  Canby Fire District provides service to the City of Canby, The City of Barlow, and rural areas around Canby. Canby Fire works together with our neighboring Fire Departments under an automatic aid agreement. For more information, visit: Canby Fire District

 

Cannon Beach Fire and Rescue

Cannon Beach Rural Fire Protection District (CBRFPD) was formed in 1947. The District is a non-profit, municipal corporation formed under Oregon Revised Statues. District boundaries are from Highway 101/26 Junction, south to and including a portion of the northeast tip of Tillamook County in Falcon Cove. The boundaries are long and narrow, with approximately 5 square miles. The District’s board of directors (5) are elected in March of odd years, each serving 4 year terms. Station 2 was added in 1966, which established the unincorporated town of Arch Cape into the District. In the late 70s, the Tillamook County portion of Falcon Cove, a small community one mile south of Arch Cape, was also made part of the District. For more information, visit: Cannon Beach Fire & Rescue

 

Canyonville South Umpqua Fire District

The Canyonville South Umpqua Fire District is located in Canyonville. For more information, call: (541) 839-6044

Cape Ferrelo RFPD

An all volunteer department protecting and serving the rural area surrounding Cape Ferrelo in Brookings. For more information, call: (541) 469-7035

Carlton Fire District

In 2006, the Carlton Fire District was formed. The Fire Station is located at 343 W. Roosevelt Street at the north end of Carlton off Highway 47.  For more information, visit: Carlton Fire District

 

 

 

 

Cascade Locks Fire

Cascade Locks Fire provides fire and ambulance services, and currently serves a population of 1170 in the City of Cascade Locks proper and additional rural residents in both Hood River and Multnomah Counties. The department has two paid employees, a Station Captain FF/EMT and a FF/Paramedic. The Department is supported by a volunteer association that provides volunteers who respond to medical, fire, and other emergency calls. Cascade Locks Fire responds to calls from Multnomah Falls (Interstate 84 mp 31) on the west, to Viento State Park (I-84 mp 56) on the east. This area encompasses a number of rural residences and clusters of property owners including the unincorporated towns of Dodson and Warrendale with an additional population of approximately 160. Virtually the entire profile of this area of Hood River and Multnomah Counties is in the Forested Urban Interface.  For more information, Visit: Cascade Locks Fire

 

Central Cascades Fire & EMS

Central Cascades Fire & EMS is located at 20400 Crescent Lake Hwy in Crescent Lake. For more information, call: (541) 433-2800 

Central Oregon Coast Fire & Rescue

Central Oregon Coast Fire & Rescue serves the citizens of the City of Waldport, rural fire protection for Tidewater & Five Rivers and all our visitors and guests. Central Coast Fire consists of paid and volunteer staff. Services we provide include fire suppression, fire prevention, emergency medical services, rescues, and mutual aid to surrounding communities. For more information, visit: Central Oregon Coast Fire 7 Rescue

Charleston Fire District

The Charleston Fire Districts protects and area of 8 Square Miles with an estimated population of 7,000 residents. We provide Fire and emergency services to the area including Structural & Wildland Interface Firefighting, Medical response, Hazardous Materials response, Special Rescue and Vehicle Extrication. The District has a full time staff of three including a Fire Chief, Assistant Fire Chief/ Training Chief, Captain/ Maintenance Officer.  Charleston Fire is also proud of the large volunteer corps of 40 including 9 student interns. Charleston Fire District responds from three stations, station one is located at 92342 Cape Arago Hwy in the Barview area, Station two is located at 63081 Crown Point Road and Station three is located at 90414 Metcalf Lane. For more information, visit: Charleston Fire District

Chemult Fire

Chemult is a small, friendly community located in scenic Central Oregon, on Highway 97N, just 30 miles from the north entrance to Crater Lake National Park. We find ourselves fortunate to live in such a magnificent outdoor recreation area.  Chemult is a convenient place to stay as you enjoy the variety of activities available year round. Amtrak stops here twice daily (headed north in the morning and south in the evening) and is a convenient and scenic way to travel to and from Chemult. For more information, visit: Chemult Fire

Chiloquin-Agency Lake Fire District

The Chiloquin-Agency Lake Rural Fire Protection District was formed as the results of an election of the Chiloquin Area in 1980. The original District consisted of approximately 56 square miles. The District was formed as per Oregon Revised Statutes 192 (Special Districts) and 478 (Rural Fire Protection Districts). The District boundaries are those lands from Modoc Point; north to the Oregon State Fish Hatchery on Hwy 62; east to the Bonneville Power lines; and south back to Modoc Point. In 1998, a group of citizens east of Chiloquin from an area commonly referred to as “9 Mile” approached the Board of Directors requesting to annex into the Fire District. This area covers an area of approximately 49 square miles. The area includes those private lands that lie east of the PP&L substation on the Sprague River Road to approximately mile post 12 on the Sprague River Road; Williamson River Road to Lone Pine Road and the southerly line to Sprague River Road at mile post 12. For More Information, visit: Chiloquin-Agency Lake Fire District

Christmas Valley RFPD

The Protection and Preservation of life, property, and the environment from fire and disaster, whether it be natural or man made, and other emergency situations that the fire department may respond to. Through aggressive training, fire prevention and community programs, and with a positive attitude towards safety, customer service, and community relations. To accomplish our mission we will provide suppression and prevention programs, and effective scene management. We will stand ready to support and assist other fire and emergency medical service organizations in accomplishing their missions. For more information, call: (541) 977-0627

Clackamas Fire District #1

Clackamas Fire District #1 is proud to be an internationally accredited organization,which provides fire protection, fire prevention, rescue operations, and emergency medical services. As of July 1, 2014, Clackamas Fire District #1 is providing contracted service to Boring Fire District #59. In addition, Clackamas Fire District #1 provides services to five cities (including the City of Damascus, Happy Valley, Johnson City, Milwaukie, and Oregon City), as well as the unincorporated areas of Barton, Beavercreek, Boring, Carus, Carver, Central Point, Clackamas, Clarkes, Eagle Creek, Oak Lodge, Redland, South End, and Westwood. Clackamas Fire District #1 has 20 fire stations strategically located throughout the District with a workforce of more than 220 employees and 100 community volunteers. It is the second largest fire protection district in Oregon serving over 200,000 citizens in an area covering over 200 square miles. Our firefighters/paramedics respond to over 17,500 incidents annually throughout the Fire District. For more information, visit: Clackamas Fire District

Clatskanie Rural Fire Protection District

The Clatskanie Rural Fire Protection District provides Fire, Rescue and Emergency Medical Services to the city of Clatskanie and over 135 square miles of rural area.  Our main station is located off Hwy 30 near the Clatskanie River that flows through the town we serve.  Our boundary extends outside the city North to the Columbia River, South over Clatskanie Mountain to a shared boundary with Mist, East to the Alston area to a shared boundary with Rainier, and West past the Woodson area to the Clatsop county line.  Our EMS services extend into Clatsop County to Bradley Summit. Our Staffing is a combination of both career and volunteer personnel.  Our career staff includes our Chief, three Division Officers, and six Firefighter/Paramedics  who are all stationed at our main facility.  We have two substations where apparatus has been strategically housed to provide the best coverage for our district.  All stations are supported by Volunteer Firefighters and/or EMT's who respond from home to the closest station when the call goes out. For more information, visit: Clatskanie Fire

Cloverdale Rural Fire Protection District

In the heart of Central Oregon, Deschutes County, within the tri cities of Bend, Redmond and Sisters, the Cloverdale Rural Fire Protection District covers approximately 50 square miles of rural farm, ranch and agricultural lands with approximately 1500 single family dwellings dotting the landscape while serving a population of approximately 3500 full time residents. For more information, visit: Cloverdale Fire

Coburg Fire District

Coburg Fire District Station is located at91232 North Coburg Road. For more information, visit: Coburg Fire District

Colestin Rural Fire District

As a fire protection district within the State of Oregon, we are responsible and answerable to: The Office of the State Fire Marshall; Jackson County's Board of Commissioners; the Office of the Oregon Secretary of State and its Dept. of Annual Audits; the Oregon Department of Justice; the Charitable Organizations Department of the State of Oregon; the Oregon Dept. of Revenue; two separate branches of the Internal Revenue Service: the federal Charitable Organizations Division, and the Financial Division; and the Articles of Incorporation Division of the State of Oregon. For more information, visit: Colestin Fire

Colton Rural Fire District #70

Many of our members say that the reason they joined the CRFD is to give back to the community. In order to best serve the Colton Rural Fire District in fulfilling this goal, our members must be dedicated, motivated and professional. As a reward for their excellent service, our members have several benefits available to them. For more information, visit: Colton Rural Fire District

Columbia River Fire & Rescue

Columbia River Fire & Rescue serves approximately 200 square miles of Columbia County, Oregon.  St Helens, Columbia City and the City of Rainier reside within its borders.  CRF&R operates out of 7 stations, providing fire, rescue and life-saving medical transport services.  We solve community problems by doing the right thing, the right way at the right time. For more information, visit: CRF&R

Condon Fire Department

Condon is a proud, century-old farming community nestled between miles of rolling, golden wheat fields in Eastern Oregon. This quaint, little town offers residents breathtaking views of the magnificent Cascade Range and a simple, what’s-your-hurry lifestyle. Not to mention fresh air, open skies, and friendly neighbors too. For more information, visit: Condon Fire

Coos Bay Fire & Rescue

The City of Coos Bay's Fire Department is a full-service emergency safety provider. In addition to responding to approximately 2,500 emergency requests for assistance annually, the department provides a number of proactive services including fire and safety inspections, emergency planning (disaster), consultative services and educational programs for the general public and business community. The department provides services to the City of Coos Bay as well as contracted fire and medical service to Timber Park, Libby and Bunker Hill Fire Protection Districts. This encompasses an area of 17 square miles and a population of approximately 23,000. For more information, visit: Coos Bay Fire

Coquille Fire Department

The Coquille Fire Department was officially established in 1908.  It has a Fire Response area of approximately 80 sq. miles.  It responds to an average 120 fire/rescue calls per year.  The fire department has an agreement with the Coquille Rural Fire Protection District under which the City provides insurance and maintenance on equipment,volunteer training and other benefits and the District provides locations and buildings at Riverton, Arago and Norway, and 50 percent of the City fire department budgeted expenditures. For more information, visit: Coquille Fire

Cornelius Fire Department

In 2010 Forest Grove Fire & Rescue and the City of Cornelius entered into a partnership to share administrative services to their community after the retirement of their longtime Fire Chief.  What initially started as a sharing of Fire Chief Michael Kinkade has grown to standardizing equipment, protocols, training, and standards between the two closely neighboring fire departments.  Though we work for two different cities, because of this partnership Forest Grove and Cornelius Firefighters can now work seamlessly in an effort to respond to the needs of our area. For more information, visit: Cornelius Fire

Corvallis Fire Department

The Corvallis Fire Department provides fire prevention and suppression services to the City of Corvallis, Oregon State University, and the surrounding Corvallis Rural Fire Protection District. Corvallis Fire is a combination paid and volunteer department. At the present time, this structure enables us to staff four stations within the city limits 24/7 with a career staff. Operations are supplemented by live-in and community-based volunteers. Located outside the city limits, the Locke Station is owned by the Corvallis Rural Fire Protection District and operated by the Corvallis Fire Department. It is staffed with a career Lieutenant and nine volunteer/interns who live at the station. All stations except one have living accommodations for resident volunteers, who receive a domicile in return for their services as volunteer firefighters and EMTs. For more information, visit: Corvallis Fire Department

Cove Fire Protection District

The Cove Fire Protection District was formed in 1955 and continues to provide volunteer fire service throughout the community. For more information, visit: Cover Fire

Crescent Rural Fire Protection District

The Crescent Rural Fire Protection District is located in the extreme northern Klamath County surrounded by the Deschutes National Forest and bordering Deschutes County and La Pine to the north, Chemult to the south, the Deschutes National Forest to the east and Crescent and O’Dell lakes and Lane County to the west with U.S. Highway 97 as the main transportation artery running north and south through the district.  The Fire District encompasses approximately 20 square miles and our Ambulance Service Area is 874 square miles.  Crescent Oregon is nestled in the center of a tremendous recreational area that prides itself with hunting, fishing, camping, hiking, lakes and rivers, mountains and high desert.  Crescent is approximately 45 miles from Bend to the north and 100 miles from Klamath Falls to the south. For more information, visit: Crescent Rural Fire Protection District

Crook County Fire & Rescue

Crook County Fire and Rescue (CCFR), originally chartered as the Prineville Volunteer Fire Company in 1884, is Central Oregon’s oldest fire department.  First started to protect the small but growing logging community of Prineville, the all-volunteer turned combination department now protects a Fire District of 450 square miles, which is divided into three geographically distinct response areas; Prineville 1201, Powell Butte 1202, and Juniper Canyon 1203.  Extending beyond the borders of the Fire District, CCFR also provides EMS response to an ambulance service area of 3,000 square miles.  Its ranks consist of 51 firefighters, most of whom are either EMTs or Paramedics.  CCFR supports a community of roughly 19,000 residents, with more than half living outside the city limits of Prineville.  CCFR has a long tradition of supporting and protecting the community and strives to continue this into the future. For more information, visit: Crook County Fire & Rescue

Crooked River Ranch Fire & Rescue

In 1977 the property owners of Crooked River Ranch formed the Crooked River Ranch Rural Fire Protection District (CRRRFPD). Prior to that there was no fire protection or emergency medical services available on the Ranch. Originally the district was staffed entirely by volunteers. Today we are a modern, full service department providing fire, rescue, and emergency medical services for our community. We have both career staff and volunteer staff. Our career staff includes the Fire Chief, three shift Captain/Paramedics, and a District Secretary who is also a Captain/Paramedic. Our volunteer staff includes an Assistant Fire Chief, a Fire Marshal, Captains, Lieutenants, and firefighters. Many of our volunteer firefighters are also either paramedics or emergency medical technicians.  We also have a student program where the students live part-time at our station, attend fire science and emergency medical classes at Central Oregon Community College, and respond to emergency calls on the Ranch as volunteers. For more information, visit: Crooked River Ranch Fire

Dallas Fire Department

The City of Dallas Fire Department, in conjunction with the Southwest Polk Rural Fire Protection District, provides fire and rescue services to the communities of Polk County, Oregon. The MIssion of the Dallas Fire Department is to provide emergency services designed to protect the lives and property of the community from the adverse effects of fire, sudden medical emergencies or exposure to dangerous conditions created by either man or nature. For more information, visit: Dallas Fire Department

Days Creek RFPD

Days Creek Rural Fire Protection District is located at 11450 Tiller Trail HWY in Douglas County. They are 100% Volunteer Fire/Rescue Department funded entirely by Tax Dollars and Donations. For more information, call: (541) 825-3216 

Dayton Fire District

The Dayton Fire District (DFD) provides fire protection and emergency services to more than 5000 people within an 80 square mile service area. The Full-range of services include;  Fire Suppression, Fire Protection and Emergency Services. There are 40 active members with dedicated volunteers making up the mainstay of the force.  All volunteers are carefully and regularly trained in the latest techniques to keep our community safe.  Last year we responded to approximately 425  emergency calls.

Fire Chief Bret Putman is a 30 year veteran of the force.  Assistant Fire Chief, Larry Finnicum is a 25 year veteran with fire and rescue experience. The main Fire Station is located on Ferry Street in the center of town. There are two sub-stations as well, servicing Grand Island and Hopewell.  For more information, visit: Dayton Fire

Depoe Bay Fire District

The District consists of a unique thirteen square mile area of the Central Oregon Coastline including the coastal communities of Siletz Keys, Salishan, Gleneden Beach, Lincoln Beach, Boiler Bay, Depoe Bay, Miroco, and Otter Rock.  A combination of trained volunteer and career staff provide fire protection, rescue, and emergency medical services from three stations; Depoe Bay (Station 2300) at the District’s center, Gleneden Beach (Station 2200) near the northern end of the District, and Otter Rock (Station 2400) at the far southern end of the District. For more information, visit: Depoe Bay Fire

Dexter Rural Fire Protection District

We are a small rural department with a Paid Chief/EMT and 15 volunteers, serving rural community of farms, residential, and bussinesses. District covers 13 miles of Oregon Highway 58, a 15 mile stretch of the Willamette River, 16 miles of Southern Pacific Railroad, and 2 large lakes; Dexter and Lookout Point. District responds from 1 station with 2 engines, 1 command vehicle, 1 rescue unit w/ extrication equip., 1 water tender, 2 mini-pumpers and 1 water rescue 21 foot jet boat. Special equipment includes: A technical rescue vehicle (water and Rope equipment). Dexter Rural Fire District proudly protects 3500 people living in an area of 21 square miles. We deliver emergency services out of 1 station that protects a primarily rural area. Our department is a public department whose members are on a combination of paid and volunteer status. For more information, visit: Dexter Fire

Dora-Sitkum RFPD

Dora-Sitkum Rural Fire Protection District is located at 56129 Gold Brick Rd. in Myrtle Point. For more information, call: (541) 572-5512

Douglas County Fire District #2

Formed in 1952, Douglas County Fire District No.2 serves a predominantly urban and rural area of Douglas County in Southern Oregon. The District service area includes the communities of Dixonville, Green, Melrose, Winchester, Wilbur, Garden Valley, Umpqua and Calapooia; the City of Sutherlin; and unincorporated areas of the city of Roseburg. The District protects over 37,000 citizens within 95 square miles Fire Service Area, and over 50,000 citizens within 2,600 square miles Ambulance Service Area. For more information, visit: Douglas County Fire District #2

Drakes Crossing Fire District

Drakes Crossing Fire District is located in the eastern Willamette Valley, 20 miles east of Salem. Our district covers land between Silverton and Sublimity on Highway 214, on the Silverton side of Silver Falls State Park. We also provide coverage for Silver Falls State Park and Longview Fiber even though they are not part of our district. We serve a residential population of 800 across 25 square miles and also cover over 1 million people who pass through Silver Falls State Park each year. Contrary to popular belief, we are not a Fire Department; we are a Fire District, with over sight by a five person Board of Directors, not a city council like a true "department". For more information, visit: Drakes Crossing Fire

 

 

Dufur Volunteer Fire Department

Dufur, a farming community steeped in history, nestled in the foothills along the scenic Columbia River Gorge. The City of Dufur incorporated in 1893, lies between Mount Hood and the Deschutes River.  For more information, visit: Dufur Fire Department

Dundee Fire Department

Dundee Fire Department is located on 759 N Highway 99w in the city of Dundee the zip code is 97115 in the state of Oregon. The phone number for Dundee Fire Department is (503) 538-4182. Dundee Fire Department provides Fire Suppression, EMS, and multiple hazard mitigation. For more information, visit: Dundee Fire

E. Umatilla Rural Fire Protection District

The URFPD / UVFA is run by a full-time, paid Chief and a Retention and Recruitment Coordinator and staffed by volunteer firefighters, EMTs, and officers. Our volunteers range in age from early twenties to late fifties; and they range in occupations from trades, to medical, to clerical and even professional careers. Our all volunteer force must meet the same training and education requirements as professional firefighters and EMT's. So you know when you dial "911" you'll be receiving top quality care and service from dedicated, professional providers who are also your neighbors. For more information, visit: Umatilla RFPD

 

Echo Rural Fire Protection District

The historic town of Echo is located in northeast Oregon, eight miles south of Hermiston and 20 miles west of Pendleton amid rolling farmland along the banks of the Umatilla River. While not visible from the freeway, Echo is only a mile from exit 188, where I- 84 and Hwy. 395 meet. The town's population is 715 within the city limits and 1,200 within the library service area. for more information, visit: Echo Fire 

Elgin Fire Department

The city of Elgin is the most northern city in Union County (pop. 24,500). We have two State highways, a main Union Pacific railway, and a natural gas distribution line that bisects our small community. Our downtown is comprised of early 1900's masonry buildings, many of which are in poor condition. We provide fire protection to a large lumber complex, that is one of the county's major employers. We also protect two grain storage sites within the city limits. We help protect all of Northern Union County including many of the farms and ranches in the area. We also have mutual aid agreements with all other towns in Union County plus agreements with the Oregon State Forestry Department. All of the above pose low event frequency, but significant risks to our firefighters and the economic stability of the community should fires or other major emergencies occur. For more information, visit: Elgin Fire

 

Elkton Rural Fire Protection District

Elkton Rural Fire PD is an all volunteer fire department in the Coastal Mountain Range of SW Oregon. The fire district covers 16 square miles surrounding the City of Elkton and includes 10 miles of the Umpqua River and multiple miles of 2 State Highways. For more information, call: (541) 584-2300

Elsie-Vinemaple Rural Fire

The Elsie-Vinemaple Rural Fire Protection District #11 protects ~1600 people living in an area of 28 square miles. We operate out of 3 stations that protect a primarily rural area. Our department is a public department whose members are on a volunteer status. We have 3 stations throughout the district. We have 4 engines, 2 water tenders, 2 quick response, 1 rescue. We've been in service since 1969 as a all volunteer department. We average about 180 calls a year. The majority of our calls are motor vehicle accidents, followed by EMS calls, then fires and other calls of all sorts. For more information, visit Elsie-Vinemaple Fire

Enterprise Fire Department

Founded in 1889, Enterprise Oregon is located in the northeast corner of Oregon. Enterprise is the County Seat and the largest town in Wallowa County with 1,940 residents. Surrounded by wide-open prairies with mixed conifer forests to the north and the Eagle Cap Wilderness to the south Enterprise is nestled in the historic and scenic Wallowa Valley, ancient home of the Nez Perce. Enterprise’s far-sighted city councilors have, over the years, invested in the well-being of the community resulting in a new hospital and a new sewer system. Enterprise also has a High School with 100% graduation rate and a teacher student ratio of 1:13, one of the lowest in the state. For more information, visit: Enterprise Fire

Estacada Rural Fire District

The mission of the Estacada Rural Fire District is to minimize the loss of life and property resulting from fires, medical emergencies and other disasters by providing the highest level, most cost efficient fire and life safety services possible to every person within our boundaries. The Estacada Rural Fire District protects 88 square miles from 2 fire stations. There are 10 career and 40 volunteer firefighters that respond to approximately 1,300 alarms annually. About 70% of the alarms are medical responses. For more information, visit: Estacada Rural Fire

Eugene Fire & EMS

A shared service of the Cities of Eugene and Springfield.
Our mission is to serve our communities by protecting life, preserving property and the environment through prevention, education, rescue, fire suppression and emergency medical services. For more information, visit: Eugene Fire

Evans Valley Fire District #6

Two thirds of our alarms are for medical aid of some sort. We handle everything from heart attacks to car crashes to allergic reactions. We respond to Wildland (brush and grass) Fires with three brush trucks available to respond to all wildland fires within our District as well as mutual aid to Oregon Department of Forestry and neighboring fire districts. One or two tenders (water tank trucks) also roll if there's any possibility of need for additional water. Structure Fires: The District maintains two engines equiped for structural firefighting plus two tenders for water supply. Mutual Aid agreements with the Rogue River Rural Fire Protection District call for one of their engines to go to the scene on all structure alarms. Additional help from other agencies will be called for with additional alarms. Hazardous Materials. For more information, visit: Evans Valley Fire District #6

Fair Oaks RFPD

The mission of FORFD is provide a high level of efficient and effective emergency services to the community; to preserve life and property, and respond with empathy while keeping our communities best interests a priority. For more information, call:(541) 459-9802 

Falls City Fire Deptartment

Falls City is named after a waterfall in the Little Luckiamute River that passes through the center of town. In the past it was a lumbermill town and once had three mills in operation, a bank, hotel, soda shop, jail, and several grocery stores and bars. It formerly supported a large logging population and other population centers in the hills of the Coast Range, such as the smaller lumber-based community of Black Rock and thecompany-owned mill town Valsetz. For more information, visit: Falls City Fire Department

Forest Grove Fire & Rescue

Located between the beautiful Coast Range Mountains and tbe bustling greater Portland area, Forest Grove Fire & Rescue is a combination fire department that provides fire protection, emergency medical services, rescue, and fire & life safety education to the City of Forest Grove and the surrounding rural communities that make up the Forest Grove Rural Fire Protection District.  In 2010 Forest Grove Fire & Rescue entered into a partnership with the City of Cornelius to provide administrative services to their community after the retirement of their longtime Fire Chief.  What initially started as a sharing of Fire Chief Michael Kinkade has grown to standardizing equipment, protocols, training, and standards between the two closely neighboring fire departments.  For more information, visit: Forest Grove Fire

Fossil Volunteer Fire Dept.

Local volunteer fire fighters dedicated to the protection of our town. For more information, visit: Fossil Fire Department

Gardiner Rural Fire Protection District

Gardiner Rural Fire Protection District is located at 208 Marsh St in Gardiner. For mroe information, call: (541) 271-3515

Garibaldi Fire Department

Garibaldi Fire Department provides service to property within the Garibaldi Rural Fire District. For more information, visit: Garibaldi Fire

Gaston Rural Fire District

In 2015 the Gaston Fire District entered into a partnership to share administrative services to their community after the retirement of their longtime Fire Chief.  What initially started as a sharing of Fire Chief Michael Kinkade has grown to standardizing equipment, protocols, training, and standards between the two closely neighboring fire departments.  Though we work for two different cities, because of this partnership, Gaston, Forest Grove and Cornelius Firefighters can now work seamlessly in an effort to respond to the needs of our area. For more information, visit: PreventProtectServe.com

 

Gates Rural Fire Protection District

Gates Rural Fire Protection District is located at 101 Sorbin St. For more information, call: (503) 897-2929

Gearhart Fire Department

Gearhart Volunteer Fire Department covers 28 square miles ranging from Cullaby Lake in the North, extending to Gearhart City limits to the South. From mile post 8.5 on Lewis & Clark Road to the East to the Pacific Ocean on the West. The fire department responds to approximately 250 incidents yearly, and has the capacity for 30 volunteers to serve on the roster. The department responds to all emergencies including but not limited to; all fires, emergency medical calls, vehicle accidents natural disasters, hazardous materials incidents, requests for public assists, search & rescue, and mutual support to other departments throughout the county when required. For more information, visit: Gearhart Fire

 

Gladstone Fire Department

Volunteer firefighters are involved in fire suppression, emergency medical and rescue calls, training, fire prevention, inspections, routine testing and maintenance of equipment and much more. Being a Volunteer firefighter involves a strong commitment to the community and to the department. Volunteer Firefighters remain “on call” 24 hours a day. Each volunteer is issued a pager and is required to keep it with them whenever possible. Obviously family and work must take priority, however, many sacrifices must be made in order to provide the necessary firefighting force at a moment’s notice. No other job is like this one. When needed, the volunteer must sometimes awaken from sleep and be ready for work in three minutes or less. This requires commitment and dedication. For more information, visit: Gladstone Fire

 

Glendale Rural Fire Protection District

The Glendale Rural Fire Protection District is located at 218 Windy Creek Rd. For more information, visit: Glendale Fire

Glide Rural Fire Protection District

The Glide Rural Fire Protection District is staffed by both volunteer and paid positions.  The command staff of officers are primarily volunteers, although the assistant chief position in charge of training are part time paid staff.  The administrative staff, key to keeping the fire district in operation, are also paid staff that are responsible for the day-to-day management of the fire district. All of our Firefighters and EMT’s are tireless volunteers who love their community and give back by serving the fire district.  Including the command staff, the fire district has 27 active volunteers; twelve serve as both firefighters and EMT’s; six serve as firefighters; and five serve as EMT’s.  All volunteers are trained to state and federal standards. For more information, visit: Glide Fire

 

Gold Beach Fire Department

The Gold Beach Volunteer Fire Department serves the greater Gold Beach area with structural fire protection service. Our service area includes the Gold Beach/Wedderburn RFPD, which includes Jerry’s Flat, Wedderburn, Rogue Hills and the North Bank area of the Rogue River. We have 3 front line fire engines and 1 service/rescue vehicle. We average 18 to 25 volunteer firefighters, with a combined firefighting experience of several hundred years, operating under the supervision of Fire Chief Bruce Floyd. We cooperate with other local fire departments in a mutual aid agreement to give or receive assistance in the event of a larger, more serious incident. We are also tied to the Wildland Fire Agency in the event of brush fires. We maintain and are fully qualified in the use of “Jaws Of Life” extraction auto accident procedures responding North and South along Hwy 101 and upriver to the Agness area. We also provide support to the local ambulance service as requested. For more information, visit Gold Beach Fire

 

 

Goshen Fire District

The Goshen Fire District was established in 1961 and incorporated in Oregon. For more information, call (541) 747-3104

 

Grants Pass Fire & Rescue

When things do go wrong, we are ready to respond quickly 24/7 year-round from three public safety centers strategically located within our community. Each station is staffed using a rotating "3 platoon" system ensuring a minimum staffing of 2 firefighters and 1 student firefighter at each station for each 48-hour period. One Battalion Chief supervises these personnel. The total minimum staffing for any given shift is 7 full-time firefighters and 3 student firefighters.We are staffed by 29 full-time employees (including supervisors, fire officers, firefighters, and fire prevention employees) who are all hard working, engaged, and dedicated professionals who take a great deal of pride in serving our community. As a hallmark, we hold a commitment to providing excellence and place the highest priority on customer service. For more information, visit: Grants Pass Fire

 

Greater Bowen Valley Fire

Greater Bowen Valley Rural Fire Protection District's firehouse is located at 20583 Sumpter Stage Hwy, Baker City, Oregon.  We have been providing fire protection to our community since 2001.  We provide services to the Bowen Valley Area From Baker City to Phillips Lake.  Our department is based solely on volunteers, who are ready to respond to an emergency at a moments notice, 24 hours a day, seven days a week. For more information, visit: Greater Bowen Valley Fire

Greenacres RFPD

The Greenacres Rural Fire Protection District is located at 93449 Greenacres LN. in Coos Bay. For more inforamtion, call: (541) 269-2441 

Greensprings Fire & Resue

The Mission of Greensprings Fire and Rescue is to provide professional quality fire fighting, emergency medical, rescue, and education/prevention services for the Greensprings Community. For more information, visit: Greensprings Fire

 

 

Gresham Fire

Gresham Fire and Emergency Services operate six fire stations within its service area and operates one shift in a shared Portland station. Each of the engine companies is staffed and equipped as an Advanced Life Support (ALS) unit. ALS units have a trained firefighter/paramedic as part of the crew.

The department provides the following specialized responses:

Technical Rescue (including confined space, high and low angle rope rescue), Water Rescue, Hazardous Materials Response, Urban Search and Rescue (USAR) and Wildland Fire response. For more information, visit: Gresham Fire

 

Halsey-Shedd RFPD

The Halsey-Shedd Rural Fire Protection District covers more than 110 square miles in the mid-Willamette Valley. The department maintains four stations; Halsey, Shedd, Peoria and Oakville and has 35 volunteer members, a paid Captain/Training Officer and a paid Fire Chief. The department takes great pride in the professionalism and quality of service that is provided to its district residents and visitors. The firefighters and EMT team members are dedicated to giving back to the communities they serve through involvement, tireless training and quick response to any emergency.The Halsey-Shedd Rural Fire Protection District is located at 740 West 2nd Street in Halsey. For more information, call: (541) 369-2419

Hamlet Fire Department

The Hamlet Fire Department was established in 2004 and incorporated in Oregon. For more information, call:  (503) 738-8188

Harbor Rural Fire Protection District

Protecting America's Wild Rivers Coast from the Chetco River to the California Border Since 1955. The Mission of the Harbor Volunteer Fire Department is to minimize loss of life and property through the cost-effective delivery of professional fire suppression, incident response, and education in preventive programs. For more information, visit: Harbor Fire Department

 

Harrisburg Fire & Rescue

The Harrisburg Fire Department serves an area of approximately 86 square miles. This area stretches from the Harrisburg Bridge to Mt. Tom, and 6 miles both North and South of Harrisburg. Highway 99E,  Interstate 5,  two rail lines, and the Willamette River pass through our District. The Department responds to over 400 calls each year, and handles situations involving fire protection, vehicle accidents, hazardous materials and more commonly, medical emergencies for the residents in the area in which it serves. Calls range from trash fires to house fires; from simple scratches to massive traumas. Harrisburg Fire also provides medical services for football games and other community events. For more information, visit: Harrisburg Fire

 

 

Hauser Fire & Rescue

The Hauser Rural Fire Protection District was formed on April 30, 1975 by direction of the Coos County Board of Commissioners. The fire district is governed by a five-member board elected by residents of the fire district. Residents of the Hauser Fire District receive direct assistance from the Hauser Fire Department for medical and other emergencies. In order to best meet the needs of the community with the available resources, Hauser Fire Department is manned by a volunteer group made up of members from the Hauser community in Coos County, Oregon. In addition to fires and other medical emergencies that occur within the Hauser district, Hauser Fire & Rescue responds to medical emergencies that occur in the Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area between Horsefall and Spinreel on the southern Oregon coast. Although this area is out of the Hauser Fire District boundaries, Hauser Fire and Rescue responds to medical emergencies at the staging and entrances to Horsefall Beach, Horsefall dunes, Hauser, Saunders Lake, and Spinreel. The total dunes area covered by Hauser Fire and Rescue is over 20 square miles. For more information, visit: Hauser Fire Department

Heppner Fire Department

The Heppner Fire Department is located at 188 Willow St. For more information, call: (541) 676-9618.

Hermiston Fire 

Hermiston Fire and Emergency Services provides fire, rescue, and emergency medical services for the citizens of the district, as well as ambulance service to the cities of Stanfield, Echo, and Umatilla. Our full and part-time employees respond to almost 3500 incidents annually from 3 stations. Mission: To protect the lives, property, and environment of all persons we service; to educate life safety with knowledge and fairness; to give the fullest measure of service for the cost. Vision: HF&ES, corporately and individually, will continuously be leaders in the community and a positive influence on the lives of the citizens we serve through community involvement, prevention, education, and emergency response. For more information, visit: Hermiston Fire

Hillsboro Fire

With a mission to "Respond to the Needs of the Community while Demonstrating Professionalism and Excellence  in Every Aspect of Our Fire Service Delivery System," the City of Hillsboro Fire Department is on the scene for some of life’s most difficult events. We approach each emergency with expertise and professionalism, but also with sincere compassion and concern for the people involved. We’re trained to save lives, protect property, and help our community to be as safe a place as possible for living, working, playing and learning. For more information, visit: Hillsboro Fire

Hines Fire Department

The City of Hines Volunteer Fire Department operates out of one station with a volunteer fire chief and 13 paid-on-call volunteer firefighters. Our service area includes the City of Hines and automatic aid response with the City of Burns on structure and wildland fires. The HVFD enjoys a partnership with the Burns Interagency Fire Zone and Harney District Emergency management Services, under mutual aid agreements. For more information, visit: Hines Fire Department

Hood River Fire & EMS

Hood River Fire Department receives approximately 1500 requests for service. Approximately 200 of those are fire related. Anything from structure fires, car fires, chimney fires, false alarms, brush fires, motor vehicle crashes, or other service related requests ( odor investigations etc.). All our personnel ( career and volunteer ) are highly trained and are constantly striving to provide a higher quality of service to the community we serve. All our career staff work 48 hour shifts with 96 hours off. We currently have a minimum of 3 personnel working at any given time. Our volunteers respond directly to the station to bring additional apparatus and personnel to the scene. For more information, visit: Hood River Fire

 

 

Hoodland Fire District

Hoodland Fire District #74 covers 45 sq. miles of rugged foothills southwest of Mt Hood, along Highway 26, between Sandy and Government Camp, in historic East Clackamas County. Our staff of 10 career and 30-40 volunteer firefighters are dedicated to respond and provide quality fire and life safety protection to our community. We proudly protect the rural communities of Marmot, Cherryville, Brightwood, Wemme, Welches, Zig Zag, Rhododendron and Government Camp from our 3 fire stations. For more information, visit Hoodland Fire

 

Hoskins-King Valley RFPD

The Hoskins-King Valley Rural Fire Protection District is located at 38101 Kings Valley Hwy in Philimoth. For more information, call: (541) 929-2111

Hubbard Fire District

Hubbard Fire District is staffed by all VOLUNTEERS, people that live or work in our area and have the passion to serve their community! For more information. visit: Hubbard Fire

Huntington Vol. Fire Dept.

The Huntington Volunteer Fire Department can be reached at (541) 869-2001

Idanha-Detroit RFPD

The Idanha-Detroit rural Fire protection District is located at 107 HWY 22 in Idanha (Marion Co.) For more information, call: (503) 854-3494

Illinois Valley Fire District

Illinois Valley Rural Fire Protection District proudly protects 20,000 people living in an area of 140 square miles within the beautiful Illinois Valley of southern Oregon. The area we serve is primarily rural, with the incorporated City of Cave Junction as its hub. The District is publicly funded and boasts a staff of 7 full time employees and approximately 40 volunteers providing fire and rescue service from 6 stations. For more information, visit: Illinois Valley Fire


 

Imbler Rural Fire Protection District

Provides Emergency Medical Response along with Fire Protection Services. IRFD is composed of 13 Emergency Medical Personal/ Fire Fighters. Stations include A: Imbler, and B: Summerville. For more information, call: (541) 534-6351

Irrigon Rural Fire Protection District

The City of Irrigon is located in northeast Oregon, on the beautiful Columbia River.  ugboats, sailboats, speed boats and paddle wheelers are enjoyed almost daily by the residents of our community. Irrigon is an “undiscovered gem” that is great for retirement, raising a family or starting a business. The city is “up and coming” with major downtown development underway, a great small town atmosphere, great schools and many active civic and volunteer organizations. For more information, visit: Irrigon Fire

 

 

Jackson County Fire District #3

Our vision is to reduce or eliminate the risk from fire, rescue, and medical events in the communities we serve. This vision is intended to make sure that you, our customer, receive the best possible service for your tax dollars. We continually strive to meet this vision in everything we do. We provide fire suppression, emergency medical, and rescue services to the 48,000 residents living in the communities of Central Point, White City, Eagle Point, Gold Hill, Sam’s Valley, Dodge Bridge, and Agate Lake. Our staff of 58 employees and 30 volunteers are enthusiastic, motivated and take pride in providing you with help in your moment of need. We are authorized by the state to provide medical transport when Mercy Flights is delayed and we provide advanced rescue services for those who are trapped or hurt on the river or when climbing or hiking in our rugged environment. For more information, visit: Jackson County Fire District #3

 

 

Jackson County Fire District #4

The Jackson County Fire District #4, located in Shady Cove,  provides services to residents living in a rural/residential area of 55 square miles and includes the diversity of emergency responses associated with these outlining areas.  There is also a substation located at  Lost Creek responding to calls.  These areas run along the Rogue River from Highway 234 to Lost Creek Lake along Highway 62, and includes seven miles up Highway 227 from the turn off on Highway 62. In addition to fire, rescue and first response emergency medical services, Jackson County Fire District #4 also provides many services to the community on an on-going basis, as well as supporting and sponsoring numerous community events. For more information, visit: Jackson County Fire District #4

 

 

Jackson County Fire District #5

Fire District 5 operates from three stations, staffed 24-hours a day with paid Firefighter/EMT's. Headquarters Station #1, located at 5811 South Pacific Highway in Phoenix, Oregon, houses all administrative staff as well as emergency response personnel. Station #2 is located at 40 Neil Creek Road in Ashland, just off Highway 66, and Station #3 is at 116 W. Second Street in downtown Phoenix. Fire District 5 employs twenty-four paid Firefighters / Emergency Medical Technicians (EMT's), all of whom work 24-hour shifts. Forty Volunteer and Student Firefighters supplement the staffing day and night at both stations. In addition, there are four administrative personnel: Fire Chief, Division Chief/Training Officer, Business Manager and Staff Assistant. For more information, visit: Jackson County Fire District #5

Jacksonville Fire Department

Jacksonville has been known for its colorful history. Its foundation began during the Gold Rush flurry in the 1850’s. The buildings that line California St. were in large part built before 1900 when the town was referred to as Table Rock City. Among those drawn to the area was Peter Britt. His search of gold eventually gave way to a passion to chronicle the times through his talents as a photographer. For decades Jacksonville, which had become the county seat, flourished as the commercial and cultural center of Southern Oregon. It wasn’t until 1884, when the railroad was routed through the neighboring town of Medford, did the prestige of Jacksonville begin to wane. As residents and businesses moved away to those communities along the rail lines, Jacksonville settled into a new role-that of an agricultural center. For more information, visit: Jacksonville Fire Department

 

Jefferson Rural Fire Protection District

The Jefferson Rural Fire Protection District was formed in 1956 and covers approximately 100 square miles that includes the communities of Jefferson, Millersburg, and Talbot. Services provided include fire suppression, emergency medical services, ambulance transportation, water rescue, hazardous materials response, fire prevention, fire safety education, and health education on injury and illness prevention. There are a total of four fire engines, one 3,000 gallon water tenders and two 2,500 gallon multi-use tenders, two brush fire pick-ups, one medium duty rescue unit, one light duty rescue, one rescue/brush pick-up, two ambulances, one rescue boat, two command unit, and one support unit. For more information, visit: Jefferson Fire District

 

 

Jefferon County Fire District #1

The District operates out of the main station in Madras and a substation in Culver. There are currently five career staff and approximately 35 volunteers in the Madras station; the Culver station has approximately 15 volunteer staff. The five career staff are: Fire Chief, Assistant Chief, Support Services Captain, Training Captain, and an Administrative Assistant. The District also has five scholarship students attending Fire Science classes at Central Oregon Community College. For more information, visit: Jefferson County Fire District #1

John Day Fire Department

The John Day Volunteer Fire Department recruits both experienced and inexperienced individuals who wish to serve as a volunteer Firefighter/EMT in the Grant County, Oregon fire system.
This is a very rewarding opportunity for anyone who is dedicated, hardworking, caring and compassionate. Being a volunteer firefighter requires a special person who has it in them to help people during their toughest times and maintain composure. Becoming a volunteer requires demanding training to prepare them for the dangerous situations they may encounter. For more information, visit: John Day Fire Department

Jordan Valley Volunteer Fire Dept.

The Jordan Valley Volunteer Fire Department is located at 306 Blackaby St. in Jordan Valley. For more information, call: (541) 586-2460

 

Joseph City Fire Department

The Joseph City Fire Department includes a dedicated group of men and women who volunteer their time and energy to provide fire services. The Fire Department covers property within the City of Joseph, plus the Wallowa Lake Rural Fire Protection District. Homes, ranches, farms, and businesses outside those areas can contract with the Fire Department for coverage. The Fire Department volunteers conduct weekly drills covering numerous fire suppression, rescue, and maintenance subjects to keep their skills current and provide a safe and efficient working environment. For more information, visit: Joseph City Fire Department

 

Junction City Fire & Rescue

The Junction City Fire Department is made up of approx. 37 dedicated staff and community volunteers committed to protecting the lives and property of the citizens of Junction City and its surrounding areas. For more information, visit: Junction City Fire

 

 

 

Juniper Flat RFPD

Juniper Flat Rural Fire Protection District is organized under ORS Chapter 478, was established in 1976 and is a volunteer department located in rural So. Wasco County of Oregon.  The primary response area is 93 square miles. Through formal automatic and mutual aid agreements JF RFPD could be called to response any where in the county. The department is accredited by the Oregon Department of Public Safety, Standards and Training to provide weekly NFPA firefighter training. The district holds a ISO class 6 for property that is within 5 road miles of one of the three Stations. For more information, visit: Juniper Flat RFPD

Keating Rural Fire Proection District

The Keating Rural Fire Protection District is a small rural fire protection district that is located 20 miles east of Baker City, Oregon. It has a population of approximately 175 residents and is 132 square miles in size. This district is run by volunteers that include both fire fighters and medically trained personnel. The district operates and maintains one fire station, a tender, structure engine, 3 brush/wildland engines and a medical QRU.For more information, visit: Keating RFPD

Keizer Fire District

The Keizer Fire District is approximately 10 square miles with a population over 32,000. Fire, rescue and emergency medical services are provided to a majority of the city from one fire station. The northern portion of Keizer is protected by Marion County Fire District #1. Station 350 is Keizer Fire District’s only station. This Fire District is made up of various types of occupancies, with the majority being residential. There are multiple levels of educational facilities within the Fire District, as well as several retirement complexes. For more information, visit: Keizer Fire District

 

Kellogg Vol. Fire Department

The Kellogg Volunteer Fire Department is located on 15218 Tyree Road in Umpqua. For more information, call: (541) 459-0064

Keno Fire Department 

Keno Rural Fire Protection District is comprised of 4 fire stations located throughout the district. Keno Fire Department serves 44 square miles and was established in 1970.  Keno Fire currently has two ambulances, five fire engines, one water tender and one brush truck. Keno Fire also has a Mobile Command Unit, Incident Support Unit and a Mass Casualty Trailer. You can learn more about this equipment under the Services page. Station #1 is located at 14800 Puckett Road and is the main station and business office. Office hours are Monday- Friday 8:30-5:00. This station houses the Chief, Administrative Assistant, Training Coordinator and Resident/Intern Coordinators. Station #2 is located at 19900 Highway 97 South.

Station #3 is located at 8000 Highway 66. Station #4 is located in Lakewoods Village at the junction of Dead Indian Memorial Hwy and Clover Creek Road. For more information, visit: Keno Fire

 

 

Kingsley Field Fire Department

The Kingsley Fire Fire Departmentis located at 216 Gentile St. #36. For more information, call: (541) 885-6381

Klamath County Fire District #1

The City of Klamath Falls Fire Department was established with the formation of the City of Klamath Falls in 1905. In 1931 the Central Fire Station was built on Broad Street.  It currently houses the Administration.  Additional city fire stations were built in 1963-1964.  These stations are located at 1661 Mitchell Street (Station 3) and 2580 Dahlia Street (Station 4). The Suburban Volunteer Department formed in 1946 and became a rural fire protection district in 1947.  Their main station was constructed in 1947 at 2342 Gettle Street (Station 1). During the 1970's and 1980's the areas outside the City of Klamath Falls were added to the Suburban district. Due to the growth of the suburban area, additional stations were constructed at 7110 Hilyard Avenue (Station 2) in 1978 and 4801 Hwy 97 North (currently occupied by the Klamath County Sheriff’s Dive Rescue team) in 1982. The Suburban Volunteer Department would eventually change their name to Klamath County Fire District No. 1 to better reflect the entire area they served. For more information, visit: Klamath County Fire 1

 

Klamath County Fire District #4

This volunteer association's mission shall be to save lives and property from damage and destruction by fire, providing medical care, and to promote fire prevention. For more information, visit: Klamath County Fire #4

Knappa Fire District

The Knappa Fire District provides services with an average of 28 Volunteers and a career Fire Chief. We typically respond to about 400 calls for service annually. The District comprises of a geographic area of approximately 80 square miles with a population of roughly 3500. Geographically we are the largest Fire District in Clatsop County. For more information, visit: Knappa Fire District

La Pine Rural Fire Protection District

The La Pine Rural Fire Protection District is bordered on the North by the community of Sunriver and shares a close mutual aid relationship with the Sunriver Fire Department.  It is bordered on the East by US Forest and BLM lands generally following the TransCanada gas line from North to South.  The Fire District is bordered on the South by Klamath County with Old Howard Estates, Wagon Trail Ranch and Little River Ranch included in the La Pine Fire District.  Also to the South in Klamath County is the Crescent Rural Fire Protection District, which the District also has a close working relationship with, as well as Walker Range Forest Protection Association. The District is bordered on the West by US Forest and BLM lands generally following the lines of demarcation of the inhabited and uninhabited lands (from about three to seven miles for the Eastern border).  The Fire District covers about 115 square miles of area. The ambulance service area in both Deschutes and Klamath County covers more than 1000 square miles. For more information. visit: La Pine Fire District

La Grande Rural Fire District

We have been serving Island City and our surrounding rural district since 1949. We provide Fire/EMS/Rescue services to our distict of approximately 6,000 residents. Our district covers approximately 135 square miles, ranging from large industrial, Boise Particle Board Plant and the Union County Airport, to residential and farming. For more information, visit: La Grande Rural Fire District

La Grande Fire Department

Protecting communities from the ravages of hostile fires is the traditional function of fire departments. After the establishment of the fire department and up to the present day, responding to, containing and extinguishing fires has been and continues to be a primary mission of the department. However, the number of structure fires we respond to each year is declining. This is a good thing and is due in part to the following: The use and enforcement of modern building and fire codes, the move away from heating with wood or coal, an increase in the use of working smoke alarms in homes, a marked reduction in the number of people who smoke tobacco, the use of safer appliances in our homes and an improved awareness of how to be fire safe. For more information, visit: La Grande Fire

Lafayette Fire Department

Lafayette is located in beautiful Yamhill County, the heart of the Willamette Valley and wine country of Oregon, just 35 miles southwest of Portland and 25 miles north of Salem. For more information, visit: Lafayette Fire

Lake Chinook Fire & Rescue

Lake Chinook Fire & Rescue is located in Central Oregon in the high desert above Lake Billy Chinook. The District protects a population of approximately 250 year round residents. A popular year-round destination for hunting, fishing, camping and water sports, this protection district swells to over 4000 visitors on any given weekend during the summer. LCF&R provides fire, rescue and EMS services to approximately a 60 sq mile area. For more information, visit: Lake Chinook Fire & Rescue

Lake Creek RFPD #8

The Lake Creek Rural Fire Protection District is located at 1584 S. Fork Little Butte Creek Rd. in Eagle Point. For more information, call: (541) 826-2163

Lake Oswego Fire Department

The Lake Oswego Fire Department provides emergency response to more than 50,000 citizens within the City of Lake Oswego and three adjoining contract districts (Lake Grove Rural Fire District, Riverdale/Dunthorpe Fire District, and Alto Park Water District). Four fire stations are strategically located throughout Lake Oswego to provide rapid emergency service to citizens in need 24 hours a day. Emergency services include fire suppression, emergency medical response, water & dive rescue, technical rescue operations, hazardous materials incidents, and disaster response. For more information, visit: Lake Oswego Fire

Lakeside Rural Fire Protection District

Lakeside Rural Fire Protection District is located at 115 N. 9th St. in Lakeside. For more information, call: (541) 759-3931

Lane Fire Authority

Lane Fire Authority is in a scenic area of the southern Willamette Valley and Coast Range Mountains of western Oregon. Our service area incorporates 276 square miles west, northwest, and southwest of Eugene, Oregon.  We operate out of 14 stations, 3 of which have career staffing 24/7. Administration and business is based from our Veneta headquarter station, ambulance service operations and fire marshal duties out of the Irving station, and secondary ambulance service out of our Franklin station.   The 11 remaining stations are supported by our dedicated volunteers of over 100 members. For more information, visit: Lane Fire

Langlois Rural Fire Protection District

Langlois Rural Fire Protection District is located at 94322 First St. in Curry County. For more information, call: 541-348-2564

Lebanon Fire District

Lebanon Fire District covers 156 square miles and includes the incorporated and unincorporated areas of Lebanon, Waterloo, Sodaville, and Lacomb. Our medical emergency response area covers approximately 450 square miles and includes, in addition to our fire district, the incorporated cities and surrounding areas of Brownsville, Crabtree, and Scio. The district has four substations.  Cheadle Lake Substation #34 is located on Weirich Drive and is staffed 24/7 by paid and volunteer personnel. Substation #32, located on Lacomb Drive, is currently staffed by volunteers, as is Station 33, located on Fairview Rd. For more information, visit: Lebanon Fire District

 

Lewis & Clark Fire District

Lewis & Clark Fire District is located south of Astoria, Oregon accross Youngs Bay, near the Oregon coast. The department operates out of two fire stations located on the north and south end of the district, and ran 300 calls for service in 2012.  A staff of volunteers provide fire protection to about 3,000 people in the Lewis & Clark-Youngs River Area. For more information, visit: Lewis & Clark Fire District

Lexington Fire Department

The Town of Lexington, Oregon is located in the Willow Creek Valley in southern Morrow County between Heppner (nine miles to the southeast) and Ione (eight miles to the northwest). The area is primarily agricultural and lies approximately forty miles south of the commercial/ industrial developments situated near the Columbia River communities of Boardman, Irrigon, Umatilla and Hermiston. The Blue Mountains rise approximately 25 miles to the east. For more information, visit: Lexington Fire

Lookingglass Fire District

Lookingglass Rural Fire District is manned entirely by well-trained, dedicated volunteers and we can always use more. Volunteers must be 18 or older and live within the district. Volunteers attend drill one night per week (currently Thursdays at 7pm). Firefighter certification requires completing an 81 hour class on structural fire suppression. Interested volunteers can take additional training to get certification for various levels of medical responder. We currently have 17 active volunteers, of which 3 are officers and 14 are firefighters. Seven volunteers are also certified medical first responders. For more information, visit: Lookingglass Fire

Lorane Rural Fire Protection District

The Lorane Volunteer Fire and Emergency Group was founded in June, 1973. Up until that time, the only fire protection for Lorane was from Western Lane Forest Patrol Association which was funded and trained to fight wildland fires only.  The Forest Patrol kept one small fire truck in the Lorane area in the summer, but most fire fighting equipment was 20 miles away in Veneta. Today the Lorane Rural Fire Protection District is a modern fire department seriving the community surrounding the small town of Lorane. For more information, visit: Lorane Fire

Lostine Fire Department

The small community of Lostine, OR (Wallowa County) is located on Ore. Hwy. 82. The community has a population of about 250. The community was named for the former community of Lostine, Kansas and the post office was established on August 6, 1878. The City Hall, Library, and Fire Department are located in the same building. For more information call (541) 569-2415

 

Lowell Rural Fire District

The Lowell Rural Fire Protection District serves a 23 square mile area that includes the City of Lowell and the rural communities of Fall Creek and Unity.  The district boundaries surround Fall Creek Reservoir and includes the northern shoreline of Dexter Reservoir.  The district provides structural and wildland fire suppression, EMS first response at the ALS level, vehicle extrication, water rescue, low to high angle rescue and HazMat first response.  District personnel provide fire and EMS safety public education programs for all ages and provide fire and life safety commercial inspection and plans review. The District employs a full-time Fire Chief, a half-time Administrative Assistance and a full-time Training Coordinator. The District operates two structural engines, two rescue units, one tender, one wildland engine, one wildland/structural reserve engine, two wildland pickups, a water rescue Zodiac boat, and a command vehicle.  The main station is located within the City of Lowell and the districts sub-station is located in the community of Fall Creek.  Currently, the main station is the only one staffed on a regular basis. For more information, visit: Lowell Fire

 

Lyons Rural Fire District

The Lyons Rural Fire Protection District was formed in 1954 and is a combination department of paid and volunteer staff. The city is a bedroom community that lies 25 miles east of our state capital Salem, Oregon. Our primary response area is 37 sq. miles and includes an incorporated small city area, agricultural farming lands, heavy timbered canyon areas and wildland /timbered wilderness with a population of 1570 residents in the city limits and 1270 residents in the rural areas ( US Census statistics 2005). Lyons RFPD is the second largest district in the Santiam canyon area with two fire stations providing a 24/7 response to fire/rescue emergencies and EMS incidents with a crew of 25  fire volunteers and a paid ALS ambulance staff of 24 part time paramedics and EMT basics. We have mutual/auto aid agreement with 4 other fire districts and mutual aid with one other county adding an additional 400 sq.miles of coverage areas and an additional 14,000 population base. For more information, visit: Lyons Fire District

 

 

Additional Fire Departments and Districts Not Mentioned: (A-L)

Arlington Fire Department (541) 454-2900

Baker Rural Fire Protection District (541) 523-4088

Blodgett-Summit RFPD (541) 456-4406

Blue River Fire Department (541) 822-3317

Bridge Rural Fire Protection (541) 572-2213

Burns Paiute Tribe Fire Department (541) 573-5562

Burnt River Fire & EMS Department (541) 446-3567

Canyon City Fire Department (541) 575-0509

Crater Lake National Park Fire Department (541) 594-3060

Dayville Fire Department (541) 987-2895

Eagle Valley Fire Department (541) 663-6647

Fairview RFPD (541) 396-3473

Granite City Fire Department (541) 755-5100

Haines Fire Protection District (541) 519-4816

Hazeldell Rural Fire District (541) 782-2416

Helix RFPD (541) 310-1043

Ione RFPD (541) 422-7504

John Day-Fernhill Volunteer Fire Department (503) 861-2655

Klamath County Fire District #3 (541) 533-2141

Klamath County Fire District #5 (541) 545-6658

Lane Creek RFPD (Lane County) (541) 925-3064