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The nest is located on the broken top of an old-growth Douglas fir tree, about 180 ft above Lookout Creek.The Ospreycam is deployed 200 ft up in an adjacent tree, powered by solar panels and linked to Andrews Forest Headquarters by a series of radios.
Established in 1948, the Andrews Forest is administered cooperatively by the US Forest Service Pacific Northwest Research Station, OSU, and the Willamette National Forest.
It is a collaborative project by the Ocean Mixing Group and Atmospheric Sciences Group in the College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences.
This webcam is mounted on Weniger Hall pointing East down Monroe Avenue.
Check out the Andrews Forest website for more information and additional cameras.
The Port Orford Field Station is an OSU research and education facility located just south of Cape Blanco on the windswept southern coast of Oregon.
The giant Pacific octopus is one of the Hatfield Marine Science Center's (map) most popular animal residents.
Many people plan their visits to coincide with octopus feeding times, and they love to watch and learn more about these intelligent, curious animals.By combining critical thinking skills with inquiry-based learning, students learn in a unique, highly motivating environment. During periods of heavy rain in the winter, Lookout Creek is transformed from a clear stream to a muddy torrent.This is when logjams are built and destroyed, boulders are tumbled, and the stream bed rearranged.Most of the wood in the current log jam was deposited in a flood in 2011, but the old-growth anchor log was in place many years before that. Check out the Andrews Forest website for additional cameras and streaming environmental data.Matt Artz set up a GIS map with all our webcams and streaming data stations.(map) The station serves as a hub supporting student learning, scientific research, community priorities, and economic opportunities, and aims to foster coastal stewardship and sustainability by supporting access to the region’s unique marine and terrestrial ecosystem.