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Oregon Maps

Oregon State
Maps and Wall Art

Whether you are from Oregon, like to visit, or hope to see Mt. Hood someday, our custom printed Oregon wall maps will bring the Beaver State to life. Our maps are beautifully rendered from a combination of historical data, modern technology, and hand design. From our eye-catching elevation maps and geological relief maps to our meticulously restored historical maps, every map of Oregon we offer reflects the high quality and attention to detail our customers have come to love and expect from Muir Way. See why a map of Oregon from Muir Way is more than your typical wall map.

What makes Muir Way maps of Oregon unique?

When you purchase a map of Oregon from Muir Way, you are not purchasing a mass-produced poster or generic print. We custom print every Oregon map using archival inks and fine art paper certified to last 100 years. The artwork of our maps themselves is designed to bring new light to the beautiful terrain they feature. For example, our elevation maps incorporate hand-shaded relief and Digital Elevation Data with historical map terrain for a unique 3D effect on a flat surface, and our hydrological maps depict every river in the state--even intermittent streams--and every body of water over 0.2 miles in diameter in crisp detail. We create beautiful, heirloom-quality maps meant to last for generations.

Does my Oregon map come framed?

It can! You can purchase your Oregon map professionally custom-framed with real wood, or unframed if you prefer to use your own. If you’d like to purchase a framed Oregon wall map, there are several different wood finishes to choose from. If you’d prefer to use your own frame, all of our maps come in standard sizes for easy gift giving.

Does a Muir Way map of Oregon make a good gift?

Yes! Our custom-printed maps of Oregon make the perfect gift for outdoor enthusiasts, to commemorate special occasions, or as a thank-you gift for someone special. Memorialize the experience of a special holiday to the Black Hills, the Badlands, or any of the other amazing Oregon landscapes. One of our state relief maps can be a perfect graduation gift for a student about to leave home for the first time, or a reminder of home for someone from Oregon but who no longer lives there. Our maps also make beautiful corporate gifts that will remind your clients or colleagues of you every time they see it.

Where should I display my Oregon map?

Our maps are eye-catching from across the room and up close. Hang a framed wall map as a central focus or purchase several maps in a similar style or from a particular region and arrange them near each other for a complementary series. Make a Crater Lake series with our Crater Lake National Park map, Crater Lake 1985 Relief map, and our Crater Lake National Park Map 1914. Our hydrological maps come in several colors or the classic black and white, and our geological relief maps feature vibrant colors. No matter which you choose, you’re sure to find an Oregon map that will look right at home.

What are the different types of maps of Oregon available on Muir Way?

Our Oregon maps are available in several different styles, including:

Oregon relief maps - Our relief maps of Oregon bring historical map landscapes together with modern technology to show the state’s landscapes in a new way. Using Digital Elevation Data and hand-shaded relief, we custom enhance vintage maps to create a 3D effect on a 2D surface. See Oregon’s spectacular terrain on our Oregon 1897 Relief map and then compare it to nearly 100 years later with our Oregon 1991 Relief map in vibrant colors. Narrow your focus with our Oregon, Three Sisters 1929 Relief map.

Oregon elevation maps - Our Oregon elevation map uses Digital Elevation Data from the USGS and hand-shaded relief just like our relief maps to create a high-contrast 3-dimensional effect in stunning black and white.

Oregon hydrological maps - Our hydrological maps showcase the intricate network of waterways, from sprawling lakes to narrow tributaries that flow into larger rivers. Trace Oregon’s waterways on our Oregon hydrological map and you’ll see every body of water greater than 0.2 mi in diameter. What makes our hydrological maps unique? We apply a method called the Strahler Stream Order to show the hierarchy of streams as they flow from their source, with rivers shown thicker as they acquire the flow of tributaries. Map available in black, blue, or green. Want to see the ‘big picture?’ See our Pacific Northwest Regional Hydrological map and our Great Basin Regional Hydrological map.

Enhanced vintage Oregon maps - Enjoy the history and charm of vintage maps in a new way with our Oregon 1883 map or our Oregon State 1876 map. Unlike our elevation maps, Muir Way historical maps don’t feature enhanced elevation effects, but they do feature a record of history beautifully restored to retain its vintage charm without the wear and tear. Our vintage Oregon maps are also custom printed using archival materials.

Oregon Topo Series - We offer a series of 3 topo maps of mountains and resorts that use USGS data to show the contour lines of the mountains. A single dot represents the resort location. The result depicts the dramatic elevation changes in a simple and elegant way. Included in the Oregon series are Mount Bachelor, Mount Hood Meadows and Timberline Lodge.

What are some prominent features on the map of Oregon?

Oregon’s natural features include Crater Lake, the deepest lake in the United States. It is almost 2000 feet deep and is the ninth deepest lake in the world. It formed thousands of years ago from a collapsed volcano.

Along the coast lies a 40 mile stretch of sand dunes, one of the largest expanse of dunes in the country. Some of these dunes are 500 feet high. Formed by wind and waves over millions of years, the dunes are home to many species of wildlife.

In the north central part of the state is Mt. Hood. Part of the Cascade Mountains, it is Oregon’s highest peak at 11,249ft above sea level. The forest surrounding the mountains contains beautiful waterfalls, lakes, and wildlife.

The Columbia River Gorge is in the northeast of the state. It is 80 miles long and 4000 ft deep. The picturesque and varied terrain includes temperate rainforests, alpine meadows, cliffs, and waterfalls. As the river winds to the west and through the Cascades, it forms the border with Washington.

What are the regions in Oregon?

Oregon has six main geographical regions:

  • The Coast Range - Running from north to south along the Pacific Ocean, these low mountain ranges are forested with evergreens. Along the coast, the cliffs rise 1,000 feet over the Pacific Ocean. Many small coastal lakes are dispersed throughout the Coast Range.
  • The Willamette Lowlands - This narrow strip of land to the east of the Coast Range along the Willamette River. The soil here is rich and fertile.
  • The Cascade Mountains - The Cascades are a rugged area where many of the nation's highest peaks can be found. Mount Hood is the highest point in Oregon and rises to 11,239 feet above sea level. Many lakes are scattered throughout the Cascade Mountains. Crater Lake is the deepest lake in the United States at 1,932 feet deep.
  • The Klamath Mountains - The Klamath Mountains are rugged and covered by dense forests. Sparsely populated, they are known for heavy snowfall in the winter and little rain in the summer.
  • The Columbia Plateau - The Columbia Plateau was formed by lava bubbling up from cracks in the earth's crust. The area is home to many of Oregon’s wheat farms.
  • The Basin and Range Region - This area covers part of southeastern Oregon. It is marked by high basins and steep mountains. A large amount of this region is semi desert.

If you like our collection of Oregon maps, you may also be interested in maps of other Pacific Region states. Click below to browse:

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