Umpqua National Forest - Welcome!
Nestled on the western slopes of the Cascade Mountains, high Cascades glaciation, whitewater rapids, and explosive geologic events have shaped the landscape of the Umpqua National Forest.
The Umpqua National Forest protects 983,239 acres of forest across Douglas, Lane, and Jackson Counties. The Forest is headquartered in Roseburg and has four ranger districts: Cottage Grove, Diamond Lake, North Umpqua, and Tiller. The Forest is also the home of the Dorena Genetic Research Center and Wolf Creek Job Corps Center.
With over 500 miles of hiking trails, over 40 campgrounds, fishing, boating, and more, you're sure to find the right activity for you.
Do you want to pick mushrooms or collect firewood? You'll need a permit! Visiting often? You might want an annual pass!
Make sure you have the right map for your next adventure! Explore different types of maps, or even purchase one online.
Learn how the U.S. Forest Service works toward healthy and thriving landscapes by reading stories about projects, partnerships, volunteer programs, and much more!
In a time when the Army traditionally relegated Black service members to menial jobs, the Triple Nickles became the nation’s first Black parachute infantry test platoon, company, and battalion.
U.S. Forest Service (USFS) is partnering with Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT), and FHWA Western Federal Lands (WFL) are coordinating a series of related transportation planning efforts along the Rogue-Umpqua National Scenic Byway between Roseburg and Gold Hill, Oregon.
Interactive Visitor Map
This interactive visitor map locates U.S. Forest Service recreational opportunities across the country.
Safety & Ethics
Want to know more about Leave No Trace? Looking for tips on how to recreate safely? Visit our outdoor safety and ethics page to learn more!
Looking to work with the Umpqua National Forest? Our employment page has information on finding jobs, the application process, and more.
Pacific NW Forests Recreation App
Use our recreation app to find hiking trails, swimming holes, and more on U.S. Forest Service lands across the Pacific Northwest.