Area includes river headwaters near Crescent Lake Junction and flows into Oregon Cascades National Recreation Area.
COA ID: 133
The East Cascade ecoregion extends from the Cascade Mountains’ summit east to the warmer, drier high desert and down the length of the state. This ecoregion varies dramatically from its cool, moist border with the West Cascades ecoregion to its dry eastern border, where it meets sagebrush desert landscapes.
The West Cascades ecoregion extends from east of the Cascade Mountains summit to the foothills of the Willamette, Umpqua, and Rogue Valleys, and spans the entire length of the state of Oregon. It is largely dominated by conifer forests, moving into alpine parklands and dwarf shrubs at higher elevations.
Aspen woodlands are woodland or forest communities, dominated by aspen trees with a forb, grass, or shrub understory. Aspen woodlands can also occur within conifer forests.
Grasslands include a variety of upland grass-dominated habitats, such as upland prairies, coastal bluffs, and montane grasslands.
Late Successional Mixed Conifer Forests
Late successional mixed conifer forests provide a multi-layered tree canopy, including large-diameter trees, shade-tolerant tree species in the understory, and a high volume of dead wood, such as snags and logs.
Ponderosa Pine Woodlands
Ponderosa pine woodlands are dominated by ponderosa pine, but may also have lodgepole pine, western juniper, aspen, western larch, grand fir, Douglas-fir, mountain mahogany, incense cedar, sugar pine, or white fir, depending on ecoregion and site conditions. Their understories are variable combinations of shrubs, herbaceous plants, and grasses.
Flowing Water and Riparian Habitats
Flowing Water and Riparian Habitats include all naturally occurring flowing freshwater streams and rivers throughout Oregon as well as the adjacent riparian habitat.
Wetlands are covered with water during all or part of the year. Permanently wet habitats include backwater sloughs, oxbow lakes, and marshes, while seasonally wet habitats include seasonal ponds, vernal pools, and wet prairies.
American Marten ( echo $specAsc ?>)
American Three-toed Woodpecker ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Black-backed Woodpecker ( echo $specAsc ?>)
California Myotis ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Cascades Frog ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Clouded Salamander ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Coastal Tailed Frog ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Fisher ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Flammulated Owl ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Great Gray Owl ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Harlequin Duck ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Hoary Bat ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Lewis’s Woodpecker ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Long-legged Myotis ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Northern Goshawk ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Accipiter gentilis atricapillus
Northern Spotted Owl ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Strix occidentalis caurina
Olive-sided Flycatcher ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Great Basin Redband Trout ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Oncorhynchus mykiss newberrii
Oregon Spotted Frog ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Pallid Bat ( echo $specAsc ?>)
American Pika ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Silver-haired Bat ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Western Toad ( echo $specAsc ?>)
White-headed Woodpecker ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Yellow Rail ( echo $specAsc ?>)
Coturnicops noveboracensis noveboracensis