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Lincoln City Oregon Attractions

Chinook Winds Casino
1777 NW 44th Street, Lincoln City, OR 97367-5094, phone: (541) 996-5825, toll free: 888 CHINOOK (244-6665), email: [email protected]

D River State Recreation Site
The shortest river in the world, D River flows a mere 120 feet from Devils Lake into the roaring ocean. The park is right off the highway with easy access to a busy -- and reliably windy --beach. D River Wayside is home to a pair of the world’s largest kite festivals every spring and fall which gives Lincoln City the name Kite Capital of the World.

Devils Lake State Recreation Area
With downtown Lincoln City mere minutes away, you can glide quietly by canoe or kayak on the lake while you watch for coots, loons, ducks, cormorants, bald eagles, and grebes. As the only Oregon coast campground located in the midst of a city, the lake is a center of summertime activity. Boaters, skiers, swimmers, and personal watercraft users share the water. Kayak tours of the lake are scheduled in the summer (we provide the kayak).

Drift Creek Bridge
Built to serve the coast's horse and buggy crossing. Closed in the 1960s, it was dismantled and moved to Bear Creek in 1997.

H.B. Van Duzer Forest State Scenic Corridor
Enjoy your drive through this scenic corridor surrounding Highway 18. Along the way, there's a place to pull off, stretch your legs and enjoy a spot of lunch amid a captivating ancient forest. If the time is right, get ready for some exciting wildlife viewing. A weekday would be the most peaceful, and give you a chance to discover the old growth Douglas-fir trees along the Salmon River. Stay alert for salmon, deer and Roosevelt elk. Exactly one mile east of the park entrance is a pull-out with a short trail leading to a swimming hole beneath more ancient trees.

Lighthouse Brewpub
4157 North Highway 101 #117, Lincoln City, OR 97367, phone: 541-994-9678, email: [email protected]

North Lincoln County Historical Museum
4907 SW Hwy 101, Lincoln City, Oregon, phone: 541-996-6614

The North Lincoln County Historical Museum was founded in 1987 through the initiative and hard work of The North Lincoln County Pioneer and Historical Association. Beginning with one hundred and ten charter members in a small storefront, NLCHM now has a permanent home, three paid staff, and a dedicated group of volunteers. Located in what historically was the village of Taft, the museum's exhibits, research library, offices and store are in a two-story, sixty-year-old building. This building was built in 1940 as the Taft-Nelscott-Delake Fire Hall, and later was occupied by City Hall until it was deeded to NLCHM in 1995. The mission of the museum is to provide the public with an educational resource dedicated to the interpretation and preservation of North Lincoln County History.

Roads End State Recreation Site
fine place for a romantic stroll with tidepools, islands, and the headland with its hidden cove. Sailboarders come from everywhere! When Lincoln City’s beaches are crowded or windy, this sheltered spot just north of town is surprisingly quiet. A short path descends to the beach at the pebbly mouth of a lazy little creek. The north beach is topped by a jumble of quaint old cottages until the beach narrows to the massive Cascade Head. Fragments of lava form ragged islands where comic, long-necked cormorants dry their black wings atop guano-stained roosts. At low tide it’s possible to clamber around the headland’s tip to a secret cove and beach. Don’t linger too long or you’ll have to wait hours until the next low tide to get out!

The Connie Hansen Garden
1931 NW 33rd Street, P.O. Box 776, Lincoln City, OR 97367 (541)994-6338.
The garden has been visited by thousands of people from all over the world, many of whom make their pilgrimage every year and remember with fondness their connections with the woman who developed it. The Garden has been featured in the Fine Gardening Magazine, Sunset, Better Homes and Garden Quarterly, and other publications. The Conservancy’s mission is to restore, preserve, maintain and continue the development of the Garden, to promote gardening interest, and become the focus of gardening in the area. The Garden itself is an urban coastal garden and is utilized for the education and enjoyment of the public.



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