Oregon Hot Springs Map

August 29, 2010

Use the statewide Google map below to locate hot springs in Oregon. Almost every known hot springs in Oregon is listed, click on map markers for location and additional information.

Statewide Map of Oregon Hot Springs

View Oregon Hot Springs in a larger map

Select an Oregon Hot Springs marker on the map above to view additional information.

Note: Please use the contact form if you notice a missing hot springs or one with incorrect information. Thanks!

21 thoughts on “Oregon Hot Springs Map

  • Called the Blue Mountain Hot Springs Guest Ranch today. They, and the hot springs, have been closed for 8 years according to the elderly woman who answered the phone……

  • visited kropp, either the coordinates are incorrect or the hotsprings is inactive… nothing to see but snow, ice, marshland, cows, and a no tresspassing sign.



    Hunters Hot Springs, “Old Perpetual” Geyser, and the surrounding wetlands are already being negatively effected from a geothermal well just 100 feet from the geyser. The Town of Lakeview is selling the hot water to heat the Warner Creek Correctional Facility, and now plan to DOUBLE THE OUTPUT for geothermal power generation. Their studies have found that this will have an impact from between 3 feet and 200 feet below ground, completely draining the surrounding springs, pots, wetlands, and ponds (including the pond home to “Old Perpetual” Geyser).

    PLEASE!!! go to savehuntershotsprings.org
    and sign the petition

  • You know that this Geothermal energy is very important.  As much as I would hate to see a warm spring go people need to get power from somewhere.  I am in total support of the geothermal power since it is so clean.  Would you rather have another dam built?

  • How about solar instead of stealing the geothermal water? or wind? Or composting and utilizing the heat made from that?

  • Whoever thinks draining a hot spring to utilize the heat is an idiot. As it’s a temporary solution and a new heat source will have to be found.

    Solar power is truly perpetual, wind is perpetual, deriving indirect heat from the water without taking the water is fine, but draining a well into oblivion could take hundreds of years to repair.

    Slow down or stop consumption and find a sustainable source.

  • I don’t see why the cooled water couldn’t be returned to the ground to replenish it and re-warm it from the lava dome that heated it in the first place. They just need to engineer it so no water is wasted.

  • During a summer trip I recall my aunt bringing us on a search for a hot spring, and after multiple stops along the roadside and attempts to find a PG rated spring, we found one that happened to not be occupied (probably due to the mud wasps flying nearby).
    What I recall is that the spring was probably three and a half feet deep, around four to five feet in diameter, and was right alongside a mountain river so when the hot spring got too warm for me, there were a few rocks that I could remove to circulate the cold mountain water into the hot spring to regulate the temperature.
    Does anyone have any idea what spring I may be talking about? I’d like to visit it again as an adult, it’s a good memory of mine of a family trip to Oregon.

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