The Barlow Ranger District is receiving a greener look thanks to water conservation landscaping.
Watch videos, view an interactive map and learn more about premier accessible recreation sites in the Mt Hood.
The Mt. Hood National Forest successfully implemented its sixth year of noxious weed treatment and prevention since signing the Site-Specific Invasive Plant Treatments FEIS in March 2008.
The Federal Lands Access Program has awarded $476,000 in new grant funding for expanded transit service to Clackamas County, the Mt. Hood National Forest, and the City of Sandy.
The Paradise Park Trail climbs a forested ridge accessing Paradise Park, an alpine meadow with a view of Mt Hood and great wildflowers. This trail connect with the Pacific Coast Trail.
In 1988, Congress designated 47 miles of the Clackamas River, from its origins in the Olallie Lake Scenic Area to Big Cliff, as part of the Federal Wild and Scenic Rivers System.
The Mt. Hood NF has begun the analysis process and is gathering public input for a forest-wide study of our transportation system. This effort will update our 2003 Roads Analysis.
The Mt. Hood NF recently completed the 2013 Water Quality Best Management Pratice document. Our BMPs guide our restoration practices.
On April 11, 2014, a District Court found the Forest Service complied with the National Forest Management Act and the National Environmental Policy Act approving the Jazz Thinning Project.
A Forest Service employee receives the Ray C. Davis Volunteer of the Year Award from the Nature Conservancy.
Winter has arrived in the high country so visitors to the Mt. Hood National Forest should expect a wide range of driving conditions on forest roads from now through late spring.
Winter is a great time to be in your national forest. Winter can also bring some different dangers. Find out more about an avalanche awareness workshop by clicking here. Be safe this winter
Off-Highway Vehicle Management Plan Now in Effect for Mt. Hood National Forest
After being closed for the past year due to hazard trees in the area,the Cloud Cap Road, Forest Service Road 3512, has been treated so that it will be safe for public to access this summer.