6 Best Places for Kayaking in Oregon: A Wild and Scenic Tour

Oregon is known around the world for its pristine waters, a superlative backed by fact: it has the most Wild and Scenic river mileage in the lower 48.

I dip a blade into the river and am bathed in purity, as I imagine it feels to be plunged into Juan Ponce de León’s mythical long lost fountain of youth. 

The icy spring-fed stream, in the middle of summer’s heat, is pulsing with runoff that crests the brim of my kayak and buffets my strokes. Every splash or involuntary capsize rejuvenates the spirit and, I like to think, restores my crows feet and creaky bones. 

It’s something about the water. Maybe it’s in my blood.

As an Oregon native reaching back at least five generations, I know many of my grandmothers loved the rivers as much as I do; water skiing, catching crawdads and swimming the waterways kept them as young at heart as they keep me. 

While all sorts of activities along the water’s edge can be soothing to the soul, there’s no replacement for the intimacy felt by kayaking in Oregon. And I am pretty sure if you take your own dip in our local drink, you’ll agree.

Kayaker relaxing along the Oregon Coast
Kayaking on the Oregon Coast is an unbeatably relaxing way to spend the afternoon. Photo courtesy of Cam Abbott

The Wild and Scenic Kayaking in Oregon

Oregon is world-renown for its prolific and pristine waterways. In fact, the state has the most Wild and Scenic river mileage in the lower 48 (2,173 miles to be exact), owing partly to the progressive-and-preservation-minded constituents. It’s also worth noting, Oregon seems geographically precocious when it comes to this type of terrain.

In addition to the fresh waters that hug their way down scenic mountains, gorges and canyons, the state is bordered by the Pacific Ocean. In between you’ll find alpine, desert and temperate forest, along with plenty of lakes to kayak in Oregon. Sometimes these are standalone units to paddle and sometimes they give way to each other along the trace of a river or coastline. 

From the basalt rock river beds of Central Oregon to the lava tube river tunnels of the High Cascades, the unmatched scenery is what keeps me looking for the best places to kayak in Oregon. And where to kayak in Oregon is exactly what I will share with you.

Deschutes River, Central Oregon

1. Deschutes River, Central Oregon

TOP CHOICE FOR Discovering lava rock
Rich riparian zone
Riddled with outstanding specimens of lava rock
Spans half the state, a lot to explore
Can be hot and dry
Some put-ins and take outs are remote and on unimproved roads
Man kayaking along the Deschutes River in Oregon, between grassy banks.
Kayaking on glassy water, you’ll often encounter beaver, great blue heron and red winged black birds on the Deschutes River.

I hail from Central Oregon and one of the reasons I moved there was all the great paddling accessible by way of the Deschutes River. From easy access day trips on the town section to remote multi-day excursions, there are kayak trips for everyone.

An oasis 

The Deschutes River is a lush refuge in the arid and harsh high desert. Towering ponderosa pines and aspen groves line the banks intermingling with fairly fresh (according to geologic time) sharp ah-ah lava—flows which oozed from the Newberry Formation thousands of years ago. This lava creates an intricate network of tubes—bridges or tunnels—and bedrock which the river flows in and out of numerous times on its path to the mouth of the Columbia River. 

During your time on the water you are sure to see great blue heron, osprey, belted kingfisher, beaver, otters, deer and even bighorn sheep in some locales, along with relics from by-gone railroad and timber operations.

Thrills accessible from town and beyond

Much of the river from its headwaters at Lava Lake to its middle section at Cline Falls State Park is flat water and easily navigable. My favorite stretch is central to Bend and located right in the middle of town: Riverbend Park to Bill Healy Bridge. This area can be paddled year round and is ideal in the summer. It is 1-2 miles one-way and is very accessible to newbies (note that if you’re just getting into the sport, you’ll want to read my kayaking tips for beginners to help you get started).

If you want to challenge yourself with a small thrill, paddle as far upstream from Riverbend Park as possible, until you hit a natural Class 1 rapid just upstream of Bill Healy Bridge. Try ferrying in and out of the small currents all channelized by fallen rocks and boulders in the river profile. Be ready for a fish tale or possible capsize. Consider wearing a skirt and helmet. 

Towering ponderosa pines and aspen groves line the banks intermingling with an intricate network of lava tubes and bedrock all the way to the mouth of the Columbia River.

– K.M. Collins

1. Deschutes River, Central Oregon - Good to Know

Skill level

Beginner to expert

Water class

It ranges from I to V with lots of choice of section and runs

Terrain

Flat water, on a river with current. It’s best to paddle upstream first, if possible

Map

The Bend Paddle Trail Alliance has a map/booklet which outlines the best places to flatwater paddle on the Deschutes River, especially on the upper reaches. The map is available for purchase at the Bend local paddle shop, Tumalo Creek Kayak and Canoe, as well as retail and hired

Best time to go

Fall. Central Oregon often has beautiful Indian summers filled with warm weather and colorful foliage

Permit and regulations

Depending on where you access the Deschutes River a Deschutes Forest National Forest Pass may be necessary. For details on keeping the Deschutes River healthy see the Deschutes River Watershed Council page 

Recommendations

Accommodations are offered all over Bend. For the budget visitor Bunk and Brew Historic Lucas House is the hostel for you. You may even find a kayaking friend to paddle with there. Once you’re unpacked and settled in, go for a short walk to find one of three breweries downtown or one of the other 14 in and around Bend. My personal favorite spot for microbrews and crowd pleasing pub fare is Brother Johns (a nickname for Mount Bachelor, the Cascade peak from which much snow melt fuels the Deschutes). Or, try Deschutes Brewery, named for the river, obviously

Getting there

Many roads lead to Bend, Oregon. It is in the heart and center of Oregon

Rogue River, Southern Oregon

2. Rogue River, Southern Oregon

TOP CHOICE FOR history and interpretation
One of the original wild and scenic rivers protected under the 1968 legislation
Southern Oregon (water and air) tends to be warmer than anywhere else in the state
Riddled with legend, lore and legacy
There is significant whitewater to tackle
The best stretch is a multi-day (which is best to do with a commercial outfit)
kayaking the Rogue River
Kayaking the Rogue River in an inflatable kayak is accessible for beginners and a once-in-a-lifetime, can’t miss opportunity. Photo courtesy of James Kaiser and OARS (Outdoor Adventure River Specialists)

The Rogue River is the quintessential experience for kayaking in Southern Oregon. An original Wild and Scenic river designated for protection in 1968, the Rogue tends to define the pristine and untouched aesthetic kayakers seek. 

A historic river known the world over

In the Siskiyou Mountains and Kalmiopsis Wilderness, the Rogue River has some of the most beautiful scenery of any river, in the state, or even the world over. Smooth and dark Madrone trees, various types of towering oaks and lush wildflowers all adorn a steep, and oftentimes, cliffed out river bank. 

Stops at Whiskey Creek Cabin, Zane Gray’s Cabin at Winkle Bar and Rogue River Ranch—all in the National Historic Registry—are just a handful of the sites and buildings preserved by the Bureau of Land Management. 

You can see it all in 3-5 days

The best way to see all 35 miles of the wild and scenic Rogue is on a commercial multi day river trip with a professional outfitter like OARS, the one I guide with. Recommended vessel? An inflatable kayak. Why commercial? The trip requires a lot of logistics and extensive gear. While some folks do organize private trips, they are incredibly experienced boaters. For most, a commercial trip is the best route. 

An inflatable is my recommendation

Whitewater can be a tricky type of water to navigate in a rigid kayak. A traditional kayak requires expertise,like knowing how to roll and other maneuvers, for example, while an inflatable kayak is incredibly forgiving to a novice. It’s possible to traverse the Rogue River in a raft, but you’ll see and feel so much more navigating a smaller, more nimble vessel.

A range of rapids

On the trip you’ll experience all the rapids, from class I to class IV up close and personal with the watchful eye of professional raft guides hot on your tail in case anything goes sideways. Going into each rapid you and the other kayakers receive beta (or directions) from a guide and then try your hand at the rapid yourself. Meanwhile the guides carry all your belongings, food, camp equipment and everything but the kitchen sink on the rafts. The guides set up camp and cook the meals while you splish and splash. 

Fine for beginners

Completely untrained novices sign-up for commercial inflatable kayak river trips all the time. During the most recent trip I guided, I inflatable kayaked Blossom Bar (class IV) for the first time. Guests aren’t allowed to kayak it (though they are allowed to paddle nearly everything else on the river) because it’s such a consequential rapid. Instead, guides paddle the kayaks past the biggest portion of the rapid called “the move” to ducky beach where guests are invited to get back in the yaks. 

Initially I was incredibly intimidated but with a recent drop by a magnitude of 2,000 cfs (cubic feet per second) in water level, I found that the rapid was much easier in an inflatable kayak (than a raft) and I will be stoked to kayak the entire river someday soon. 

Completely untrained novices sign-up for commercial inflatable kayak river trips all the time. The guides set up camp and cook the meals while you splish and splash.

 – K.M. Collins

2. Rogue River, Southern Oregon - Good to Know

Skill level

Novice to intermediate

Water class

Class I – class IV

Terrain

All downriver with swift and whitewater currents. Steep cliffs, wilderness

Map

Bureau of Land Management Boaters Guide

Best time to go

Summer time. While the fall and spring are nice as well, the weather isn’t as consistent. You may experience the cold, rain, snow or all three

Permit and regulations

If you go with a commercial trip they will handle the permitting. If you go with a private group you will need to apply for a permit or get a cancellation permit at Rand

Recommendations

Many people fish on the Rogue River, typically on drift boat trips. For food and drink check out the west coasts famous In and Out Burger in Grants Pass. A quick stop into Sawyer Paddles and Oars in Gold Hill is also worth the thrill of seeing the digs of a homegrown southern Oregon paddle company. They can also outfit paddlers with last minute supplies

Getting there

From Portland head South on I-5. From California, head North on I-5. Take the Merlin Road, exit 61. Stay in Galice or head all the way to the launch site at Grave Creek

Willamette River, Willamette River Valley

3. Willamette River, Willamette River Valley

TOP CHOICE FOR Easy access
Close to the city of Portland
Offers miles and miles of best flatwater kayaking spots in Oregon
Borders state parks, industrial zones, ferries, townships and more
Doesn’t typically feel as remote as some of the others on this list
Expect urban vibes: overpasses, cars and riverside houses
Panoramic view of Portland, Oregon, with the Willamette River in the foreground and Mount Hood in the back.
The Willamette runs right through downtown Portland, the state’s largest city. 

The Willamette is a 187 mile river which drains the northwest quadrant of Oregon through its floodplain, the Willamette Valley. This river valley is incredibly fertile making it for great agriculture including many vineyards, and it touches numerous cities on the I5 corridor. The Willamette is a thread of connectivity for anyone in its vicinity. It also goes right through downtown Portland, reminding me of Chicago River, one of the best kayaking spots near Chicago, although with fewer crowds.

Disneyland for boaters

Further up in the watershed there are some stout whitewater runs housed in a multitude of forks that attract hardshell enthusiasts (the real deal, big kid rapid-runners). Down river, towards the mouth, the Willamette is a haven for water skiers, trollers and other motorboatists. 

The down river can be affected by the coastal pressure cells, gails and tides that ride upriver through the Columbia and haunt the confluence point near Sauvies Island, an area that doesn’t quite qualify as sea kayaking, but tidal and brackish all the same. Scappoose Bay makes a nice and super mellow half-day kayaking outing if you’re in the area.  

Retrace the steps (and paddle strokes) of early settlers 

When I think of the Willamette River, I think of fertile soils growing grapes for wine and monuments to historic events like Champoeg State Heritage Area. Kalapuya Indians, fur trappers, explorers and settlers all passed through the Willamette River Valley and you can retrace some of their steps by kayaking from Champoeg to Canby Ferry, perhaps a 5 mile jaunt down river. 

Accessible terrain

This stretch of river has no whitewater though it is deep and wide. Not only does a Champoeg launch give you the chance to camp on-site and explore the park’s offerings like Manson Barn and Farmstead (a 1860s-style garden and barn) and the Pioneer Memorial Building (a pavilion and plaza on the banks of the Willamette marks the site of the famous 1843 vote that formed the first government in the Northwest), there are gorgeous wild pheasants roaming the premises and tons of facilities and amenities to be taken advantage of.

Having grown up in the Willamette Valley myself, just a stone’s throw away from Champoe in southwest Portland, the river holds lots of meaning. The McKenzie River, mentioned later in this article, drains into the Willamette and it connects to the Columbia which the Deschutes drains into. The Willamette has been a thoroughfare since the days of yore in what is now the I-5 corridor. It’s a common ground—or common waters oasis—that has connected river recreationalists, sleepy farm operators and urban commerce movers and shakers since time immemorial. 

When I think of the Willamette River, I think of the Kalapuya Indians, fur trappers, explorers and settlers that all passed through the region.

– K.M. Collins

3. Willamette River, Willamette River Valley - Good to Know

Skill level

Novice

Water class

Flat water, down river

Terrain

Flat water with some waves and maybe white caps on a windy day

Map

Willamette River Water Trail Map. You can find almost endless sample itineraries on the website

Best time to go

Summer time

Permit and regulations

A day use parking permit is required at Champoeg, see link for details

Recommendations

Check out the facilities, amenities and interpretive sites at Champoeg State Heritage Area

Getting there

Take exit 263 along the I-5 corridor and follow highway 219 North until it dead ends at Champoeg

Columbia River, Columbia River Gorge in Northern Oregon

4. Columbia River, Columbia River Gorge in Northern Oregon

TOP CHOICE FOR open water opportunities
Unique opportunities like surfing downwinders on river white caps and sea kayaking
Close proximity to Portland
Waterfalls, hikes and more to explore on the way to the launch or after take out
Conditions like tides, wind and storm weather can sneak up on kayakers
A capsize could be really consequential
Fall colors among the trees alongside the Columbia River.
Such beauty, especially in the fall, along the Columbia River. And closeby Portland. Photo by Kitera Dent on Unsplash

Scoured out by a flood of epic proportions, the Columbia River Gorge has a magnificence and grandeur rarely matched in the states, let alone the world. Paddling below its towering layers of basalt and paleo soils on either bank makes you feel infinitely small in the best possible way. There are innumerable put-ins and take-outs along the river, while the same is true for campsites at state parks, scenic viewing stops and other historic and interpretive points of interest. 

Early explorers

Pre-Lewis and Clark, the reputation of Columbia River preceded it—select settlers in explorative circles on the east coast heard whispers of a massive water thoroughfare known as the River Oregon. When explorers like Peter Skene Ogden and David Douglas experienced the river, their records noted a cosmopolitan causeway with trading posts consisting of elaborate native commerce piggybacked by trappers. Innumerable languages were spoken and goods of all kinds proffered. 

When I am kayaking in the gorge, I like to think about early peoples navigating the same waters by canoe, not for overblown romantic purposes but for business endeavors on behalf of their communities and families. Commuting back and forth as business professionals in their own right. 

From my father to me to you 

My favorite route to kayak was shown to me by my father—and that was shown to him by a long lost high school sweetheart (although he would never admit that). The put-in is at Rowena Ferry Road which terminates north on a peninsula jutting out into the Columbia River towards the Klickitat River on the opposite side of the gorge in Washington. 

The crossing can take between 20 and 30 minutes in favorable conditions. Once on the other side, the mouth of the Klickitat River can shift and change between visits. Sometimes much sediment is built up and one might need to walk their kayak. When my father and I made the trip we found many birds and many blackberries.

Remember, you have to get back too

On the paddle back, white caps on the river had kicked up and the waters were far more rough than at the onset. It took us more like an hour to get back. During the return ferry my father was a bit ghost-faced and was white knuckling the paddle for fear of a capsize. Keep this in mind and be sure you are confident in your ability to traverse rough waters. 

Despite the possibility of choppy and difficult conditions, I like this kayaking trip because I am most certain many before me had to venture across the Columbia in similar and worst circumstances. Imagining what those folks went through makes me appreciate modern gear, radar and instantaneous moment-to-moment weather reports.

I like to think about early peoples navigating the same waters by canoe, not for overblown romantic purposes but for business endeavors on behalf of their communities and families.

– K.M. Collins

4. Columbia River, Columbia River Gorge in Northern Oregon - Good to Know

Skill level

Intermediate to advanced

Water class

More of a choppy waves sea kayak than a river/whitewater kayaking trip

Terrain

Can be anything from glassy to choppy depending on weather, wind, tides and other variables

Map

Rowena Crest trailhead

Best time to go

Early mornings or evenings

Permit and regulations

Depends on where you go, but not for the area mentioned above

Recommendations

Check out the hop and outdoor oriented towns of Hood River and White Salmon while your in the area

Getting there

Take exit 76 off I-84 to access the Rowena Road put-in

McKenzie River, Cascade Range

5. McKenzie River, Cascade Range

TOP CHOICE FOR stepping up from flat water to whitewater
If you like cold water, this is your river
Maybe the most well known and revered beginner-to-intermediate whitewater in Oregon
Most of the river is accessible by a paralleling highway which makes shuttling easy
Extremely cold water, even in the summer
Deceivingly approachable whitewater. Take caution
Whitewater Kayaking the crystal clear waters of the McKenzie River
The crystal clear waters of the McKenzie River are a favorite for those getting their feet wet in the wide world of Oregon whitewater. Photos by K.M. Collins

The McKenzie River is a great place to crossover into whitewater. Just ask any Oregonian, and like me, they’ll say this is where they experienced their first rapids. 

Dip your toes into whitewater

If you’re looking to challenge yourself and move from flat water to light whitewater, the McKenzie River from Forest Glen to Silver Creek is the perfect spot. The best part? There is actually an inflatable kayak on the market named the McKenzie, intended for this exact purpose. It comes in a single and a tandem, in case you want to brave things with a buddy. Coincidence, I think not?

Forest Glen to Silver Creek: Beginner friendly

Deep in the Cascade Range, meandering through basalt tunnels and popping in and out of the surface, until a recent forest fire, the McKenzie was also hidden in a shroud of underbrush. Post-fire it’s far more exposed and easy to scout from the highway that parallels it. The friendliest stretch to try your hand at whitewater on is Forest Glen to Silver Creek. The rapids top out at class II+ even during spring high water. That being said, check flows through American Whitewater and call the local ranger station for updates if it’s your first run. Note that wood or newly fallen trees can be a particular hazard in the spring—and anytime of year. 

What you’ll love about this stretch as a beginner is that there are pools between each rapid so in the event a capsize occurs, you’ll have plenty of time to self-rescue and get back in your boat. Rapids like Frogger, Eagle Rock and Screamer will challenge your limits but are totally accessible to the well prepared novice. 

Keep challenging yourself upstream

Once you’ve mastered this stretch, pick away at sections up river. The further you move up river, the more you will challenge yourself. I learned to whitewater kayak in this exact way with the help of Tumalo Creek Kayak and Canoe, mentioned earlier in the article. 

Deep in the Cascade Range, meandering through basalt tunnels and popping in and out of the surface, until a recent forest fire, the McKenzie was hidden in a shroud of underbrush.

– K.M. Collins

5. McKenzie River, Cascade Range - Good to Know

Skill level

Experienced flat water boater, novice whitewater boater

Water class

Class II+

Terrain

Steeper gradient than flatwater, fallen logs and rock obstacles

Map

See Soggy Sneakers: A Paddler’s Guide to Oregon’s Rivers guide book or American Whitewater

Best time to go

Mid-summer; the water is very cold here

Permit and regulations

None required for the section described above

Recommendations

The McKenzie River from Blue River to Forest Glen is a top notch section for a maiden voyage whitewater run. As kayaking skills progress, check out upper sections of the McKenzie River profile. Unwind at near-by Bag-by hot springs

Getting there

Forest Glen and Silver Creek are both off 126

Clackamas River, Northwest Oregon

6. Clackamas River, Northwest Oregon

TOP CHOICE FOR beginner whitewater
Accessible whitewater for beginning kayakers
It’s only a 5 mile stretch so pretty non-committal
Very accessible from Portland
Lower, un-navigable flows moving into the summer
Floaters maybe in a kayakers way as this is also a commonly floated section
A kayaker navigating big whitewater on the Clackamas River
In the upper reaches of the Clackamas River, the whitewater rages. Only experts should attempt these runs. Photo by Zachary Collier licensed under CC BY 2.0

Located on the west side of the Cascade Range, the forests surrounding the Clackamas River are green and full of diverse plant life. The Clackamas is known as a classic Pacific Northwest River with great, intermediate Class III hydraulics in its upper reaches. On the lower plains, before the Clackamas outlets into the Columbia, the river calms and is ideal for floating or kayaking.

An epicenter of boating culture 

Annually, the Clackamas River hosts Clack Fest, a boating festival with head-to-head, slalom and downriver races. In addition, the middle Clackamas is a favorite for sessioning and playboating, a form of kayaking where the boater faces upstream and practices doing tricks while surfing a wave or hydraulic. 

Before kayakers sought out the Clackamas as a whitewater haven, 10,000 years ago it was inhabited year-round by Native American hunters, fishers and gatherers. Since that time the land near the river has been sold for logging purposes and even to early railroad companies. Most recently PG&E (Pacific Gas and Electric Company) has used the watershed for hydraulic power gathered through dams.

Dipping your toe in

Perhaps even more accessible than the novice-friendly McKenzie River run mentioned earlier, is the Clackamas section from Barton Park to Carver. Rated as a class II and only 5 miles long, this is a great stretch to get started on whitewater. Consider an inflatable kayak unless you already have experience in a hard shell.

While traveling down the river you may find you are accompanied by floaters. Although the stretch is lined in parts with houses, because of a dense forest it doesn’t have the urban feel of the Willamette. This is a very popular stretch after work or in the evening when the lighting permits. Since the river is fed in part by spring run off, expect it to feel more like Class II+ in the spring and more like Class II- in the summer. There may be times in the summer when flows are too low for the river to be navigable, hence its popularity with floaters.

6. Clackamas River, Northwest Oregon - Good to Know

Skill level

Novice on the Barton Park to Carver stretch of water

Water class

II on Barton to Carver, up to V on the upper Clackamas

Terrain

Pool drop with run outs on the lower section, more stout and difficult on the upper section

Map

The best map and description is in Soggy Sneakers: A Paddler’s Guide to Oregon’s Rivers

Best time to go

Spring and early summer for best water flows

Permit and regulations

Standard invasive species permit, see below in additional information section

Recommendations

Just an an hour southeast of Portland, you can do this as an easy day trip from the city. And if you’re in the upper reaches near Mount Hood, check out some of the best rock climbing in Oregon at Trillium Lake Crag

Getting there

Just outside Northeast Portland near Damascus, Oregon

Additional Information to Know About Kayaking in Oregon

There are a few things you’ll want to note about kayaking in Oregon before setting your GPS for Portland and heading out on the open road. Here’s a quick and dirty of must knows before you go.

Do you need a permit to kayak in Oregon?

Each river stretch likely has its own permitting system. Some might require a forest service or parks pass while others may require a recreation pass specific to the water way. A good way to check is by calling the local land manager directly or checking American Whitewater, which notes all stretches of water navigable in the U.S, current hazards and flows. The latter two bits of information are also important research before getting on the water. 

Invasive Species Permit 

A Waterway Access Permit is required for non-motorized boats 10 feet and longer. The Aquatic Invasive Species (AIS) Permit is included in Waterway Access Permits are required for paddle craft 10 feet and longer, and an out-of-state aquatic invasive species permit is required for motorized boats operating in Oregon waterways.

Safety: Wear your life jacket!

Bring and wear a life jacket or personal flotation device when you are kayaking. U.S. Coast Guard statistics show that drowning was the reported cause of death in 81% of recreational boating fatalities in 2021, and that 83% of those who drowned were not wearing a life jacket. 

Remember your Leave No Trace principles 

It’s best to take only memories and leave nothing behind while in the wilderness, on a protected river or outside anywhere. Check out the link for details! 

A Refresher

Kayaking in Oregon is widely considered the pinnacle when it comes to paddling in the U.S. (to take nothing away from all the places to kayak in Florida, Colorado or elsewhere). Part of this is the many Wild and Scenic waterway designations and the rest is the nature of the landscape and countryside. Beaches, mountains, deserts and every type of terrain in between is woven with rivers, lakes and the sea. 

If you haven’t dipped a kayak blade into an Oregon waterway and enjoyed the nurturing sway yet, I highly suggest you give it a taste. Who knows, you might just find your own fountain of youth.

About the author
Paddle Industry Writer and Founder of Guerrilla Media Bend

For over a decade, storyteller K.M. Collins has been developing content for news outlets, brands and businesses in the outdoor industry. Through her company Guerrilla Media Bend she's crafted thousands of pages of web and print copy. Follow her work on Instagram at @guerrillamediabend or check out her portfolio.

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