Oregon's Coastal National Wildlife Refuges Photo Gallery

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This aerial view shows Three Arch Rocks National Wildlife Refuge with Cape Meares National Wildlife Refuge and Oregon Islands National Wildlife Refuge in the background.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
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Aerial view of Nestucca Bay National Wildlife Refuge, which supports 10 percent of the world's population of dusky Canada geese and contains a multitude of habitat including pastures, grasslands, woodlands, tidal marsh and mudflats, freshwater bogs, and forested lagg.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
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Darkening clouds signal an approaching Pacific Ocean storm off the wildlife refuges along the Oregon coast.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
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A Northwest salamander darts along the ground at Cape Meares National Wildlife Refuge, located on a small headland just south of Tillamook Bay on Orgeon's northwestern coast.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
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Harbor seals soak up the sun on just one of dozens of beaches in the Oregon Coast National Wildlife Refuge Complex.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
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Western sandpipers and dunlin congregate on Bandon Marsh National Wildlife Refuge. The 889-acre region serves as an oasis for migrating shorebirds, waterfowl, Coho salmon, and threatened and endangered species including bald eagles and California brown pelicans.  
Credit: David B. Ledig/USFWS 
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An aerial view shows surf hitting the rocky cliffs of Cape Meares National Wildlife Refuge. The refuge was established in 1938 to protect one of the last remnants of coastal old-growth forest, which include huge Sitka spruce and western hemlock, some over 200 feet tall and hundreds of years old.  
Credit: Roy W. Lowe/USFWS 
 
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