Vacation rentals in Northern Oregon Coast Range

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Northern Oregon Coast Range

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Cabin on the Wilson River, surrounded by forest
SUPERHOST
Entire residential home · 8 guests · 5 beds · 2 baths
Cabin on the Wilson River, surrounded by forestOur beautiful home sits on 3.3 acres on the Wilson River and Bear Creek, an hour from Portland. Sit around the wood stove, listen to records, surrounded by forest. Our kitchen is fully stocked for food lovers, including a coffee grinder, batch brewer, pour-over... or BBQ on the deck with epic river views. Fall asleep to the sound of the river, cuddle up in the reading nook. Explore the forest, river and soak up campfire hangs next to Bear Creek waterfalls. @bearcreekfalls
Great Fishing House on Wilson River
Entire residential home · 6 guests · 5 beds · 1 bath
Great Fishing House on Wilson RiverSet in the beautiful Tillamook forest on the banks of the Wilson River. This house is a fisherman and kayakers dream! The property sits on the Wilson with a wraparound deck, it's own waterfall, and incredible views of mountains and wildlife.
Ruby Retreat ~ Wilson River Views
Entire residential home · 6 guests · 9 beds · 2.5 baths
Ruby Retreat ~ Wilson River ViewsFrom gardens, to a wrap around walk away, to a beautiful back deck view of the 4th biggest forest in the state Oregon on the Wilson River Highway. This elegantly modern home has more than just looks, it gives you that "I'm home" feeling. Whether you are staying in next to the warm fire, or taking the private river path to the rock beds to enjoy some sun on the Wilson River. Soak it up in the designer Spa, with double shower and garden soaking tub. Ruby Retreat have everything you need and More

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Popular amenities for Northern Oregon Coast Range vacation rentals

  • Kitchen
  • Wifi
  • Pool
  • Free parking on premises
  • Air conditioning

Other great vacation rentals in Northern Oregon Coast Range

  1. Entire residential home
  2. Tillamook
Wilson River Fishing, Coastal Home
$107 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Tillamook
Cabin on the Wilson River, surrounded by forest
$229 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Tillamook
Great Fishing House on Wilson River
$201 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Tillamook
Ruby Retreat ~ Wilson River Views
$246 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Seaside
NEW - Serene Retreat on the Nehalem River
$252 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire rental unit
  2. Tillamook
Hwy 6 apartment very quiet and beautiful
$150 per night

Your guide to Northern Oregon Coast Range

All About Northern Oregon Coast Range

Beach vacations don’t get much moodier than Oregon’s North Coast, where the state’s busiest stretch of Highway 101 strings together century-old resort towns like Seaside and Rockaway Beach, rugged fishing ports, and forested parks. The wild landscapes of the Northern Oregon Coast Range are the big draw around Cannon Beach, an oceanfront village known for its tide pools and views of Haystack Rock. You can walk up to the rusting remains of a shipwreck on the beaches near Astoria, an artsy city that’s appeared in famous films. It’s the type of place where storm watching ranks as a popular winter activity and resident fishers host an annual poetry festival.


How do I get around Northern Oregon Coast Range?

Major airlines fly into Portland International Airport (PDX), where you’ll want to rent a car for the road trip. A scenic drive on Highway 26 takes you from Portland, the nearest urban center, to the popular coast towns of Cannon Beach and Seaside. It’s about a 75-mile drive through state forest and farmland before Highway 26 merges with Highway 101, aka the Oregon Coast Highway and the main artery along the entire Oregon coast. At the very northern end of this region, you’ll find Astoria set inland on the Columbia River, which forms the natural border between Oregon and Washington.


When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Northern Oregon Coast Range?

Unless you visit at the peak season of July and August, don’t feel obligated to pack a swimsuit, as the ocean stays quite chilly and the climate drizzly. While the record highs in the dry summer months have reached the upper 80 degrees Fahrenheit, the average daily highs on the North Coast are in the upper 60s, though temperatures tend to rise as you head inland. The varying elevations of the Coast Range create numerous microclimates, meaning you’ll want to pack layers. Even in the warmest months, nighttime gets nippy.

Late spring and early fall offer mild weather with fewer crowds. September and October remain reasonably warm before temperatures begin to decline until the winter months, when temperatures remain in the 30s Fahrenheit. Precipitation along the coast is highest in the winter, when most towns experience average monthly rainfall of more than 10 inches. You’ll need dry boots, a raincoat, and warm layers if you plan a visit in the off season.


What are the top things to do in Northern Oregon Coast Range?

Fort Stevens State Park

At the mouth of the mighty Columbia River, this beachfront state park overlooks one of the most dangerous maritime crossings in the world — known as the Graveyard of the Pacific. At low tide, you can walk right up to what’s left of a 1906 shipwreck, whose ghostly ribs rust right there on the beach. You can also hike six miles of trails and tour a Civil War-era earthen fort.

Three Capes Scenic Loop

This 40-mile scenic drive spotlights some of the Oregon Coast’s most scenic places. The popular day-trip route takes you to a trio of state parks, all known for their narrow headlands jutting out into the ocean: Cape Kiwanda, Cape Lookout, and Cape Meares.

Saddle Mountain

Reaching an elevation of 3,288 feet, Saddle Mountain stands among the tallest peaks of the Northern Oregon Coast Range. Access the summit trail within Saddle Mountain State Natural Area, where the diverse flora draws wildflower watchers in the spring. From the top, you can take in views of the Columbia River, the Pacific Ocean, and the snowcapped Cascade Mountains. Before setting out, check the Oregon State Parks website for potential seasonal closures.