Gorge residents touch the 22-foot cedar totem pole carved by Bellingham carver Jewell James of the Lummi Nation, in its visit Tuesday to Hood River.
Police believe missing paddler is likely dead, search now termed a 'recovery'
Brutal winds on the Columbia River took down a stand-up paddle boarder Friday afternoon, prompting an intensive search by law enforcement and volunteers.
Air quality: the clearest thing is that dangers continue
The famous crystal clear views of the Gorge have been little seen in the past three weeks, but the concern with our smoke-congested environs more for health than aesthetics – especially for the sake of the elderly, those with chronic diseases, and for children.
The Cougar Creek fire near Glenwood is scorching its way north — as of Tuesday, the fire was burning 35,000 acres.
Hood River County has joined a lawsuit filed by Hood River Valley Residents Committee against the U.S. Forest Service over a delayed land exchange with Mt. Hood Meadows.
Five hot and hungry days didn’t wither Anna Mae Leonard.
Barbara Ayers, Emergency Manager Public Information Officer for Hood River County, says her days aren’t exactly exciting.
Community members are invited to participate Aug. 25 as Lummi Tribal members bring a 22 foot totem pole to Hood River, 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. at Riverside Community Church, 4th and State streets.
Glenwood, Wash. — The Cougar Creek Fire burning near Glenwood swelled to 22,500 acres over the weekend, with firefighters keeping it at 15 percent contained as of Monday.
Search and rescue missions throughout the Columbia River Gorge and Mount Hood are getting swifter and stronger this summer, thanks to a new program that unites police, fire and emergency crews in a tighter collective response.
Riverkeeper seeks volunteers for a day of clean-up projects
Columbia Riverkeeper is partnering in the second annual Love Your Columbia Day Aug. 22, and anyone may get involved.
An angry curl of smoke over Mt. Adams signaled one of the largest fires the Columbia River Gorge has seen this summer.
Firefighters caught five human caused fires in the Mt. Hood National Forest last weekend, three of which burned in the Hood River Ranger District.
Some might go into the woods to live deliberately, but in the case of five Hood River County teens, their time in the forest this summer has been hard work.
The Milepost 30 fire, which burned an estimated 5 acres in the western Columbia River Gorge, was 100 percent contained Monday, according to fire officials.