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Oregon Population, Income, Education, Employment, and Federal Funds

Oregon Population
1980 2,633,156
1990 2,842,321
2000 3,421,399
2009 (latest estimates) 3,825,657

Oregon Income
Oregon Per-capita income (2008 dollars)
2007 35,737
2008 36,365
Percent change -2.0
Oregon Earnings per job (2008 dollars)
2007 45,268
2008 43,913
Percent change -3.0
Oregon Poverty rate (percent)
1979 10.7
1989 12.4
1999 11.6
2008 (latest model-based estimates) 13.5

Oregon Education (Persons 25 and older)
Oregon Percent not completing high school
1980 24.4
1990 18.5
2000 14.9
Oregon Percent completing high school only
1980 37.1
1990 28.9
2000 26.3
Percent completing some college
1980 20.7
1990 32.0
2000 33.8
Oregon Percent completing college
1980 17.9
1990 20.6
2000 25.1

Oregon Employment
Oregon Total number of jobs
2007 2,320,338
2008 2,339,488
Oregon Percent employment change
2006-2007 1.6
2007-2008 0.3
2008-2009 -4.2
Oregon Unemployment rate (percent)
2008 6.5
2009 11.1

Oregon Federal Funds, FY 2008
Oregon Federal funding, dollars per person
Oregon All Federal funds 7,471
Oregon Federal funding by purpose
Oregon Agriculture and natural resources 71
Oregon Community resources 1,112
Oregon Defense and space 408
Oregon Human resources 136
Oregon Income security 4,625
Oregon National functions 1,120
Oregon Federal funding by type of payments
Oregon Grants 1,241
Oregon Direct loans 130
Oregon Guaranteed/insured loans 892
Oregon Retirement/disability payments 2,765
Oregon Other direct payments to
Oregon Direct payments, not to
Oregon Procurement contracts 628
Oregon Salaries and wages 522

Oregon Organic Agriculture

Number of certified operations 492
Oregon Crops (acres) 94,241
Oregon Pasture & rangeland (acres) 36,403
Oregon Total acres 130,644

Oregon Farm Characteristics

Oregon 2007 Census of Agriculture
Oregon Approximate total land area (acres) 61,431,595
Oregon Total farmland (acres) 16,399,647
Percent of total land area 26.7
Oregon Cropland (acres) 5,010,408
Percent of total farmland 30.6
Percent in pasture 13.5
Percent irrigated 26.6
Oregon Harvested Cropland (acres) 3,037,261
Oregon Woodland (acres) 1,729,761
Percent of total farmland 10.5
Percent in pasture 67.7
Oregon Pastureland (acres) 9,148,119
Percent of total farmland 55.8
Oregon Land in house lots, ponds,
roads, wasteland, etc. (acres)
Percent of total farmland 3.1
Oregon Conservation practices
Oregon Farmland in conservation or
wetlands reserve programs
Average farm size (acres) 425
Oregon Farms by size (percent)
1 to 99 acres 72.6
100 to 499 acres 16.7
500 to 999 acres 4.0
1000 to 1,999 acres 2.6
2,000 or more acres 4.1
Oregon Farms by sales (percent)
Less than $9,999 67.5
$10,000 to $49,999 15.6
$50,000 to $99,999 4.8
$100,000 to $499,999 7.8
More than $500,000 4.3
Oregon Tenure of farmers
Oregon Full owner (farms) 30,160
Percent of total 78.2
Oregon Part owner (farms) 6,168
Percent of total 16.0
Oregon Tenant owner (farms) 2,225
Percent of total 5.8
Oregon Farm organization
Oregon Individuals/family, sole
proprietorship (farms)
Percent of total 85.1
Oregon Family-held corporations
Percent of total 5.8
Oregon Partnerships (farms) 2,907
Percent of total 7.5
Oregon Non-family corporations (farms) 256
Percent of total 0.7
Oregon Others - cooperative, estate or
trust, institutional, etc. (farms)
Percent of total 0.9
Oregon Characteristics of principal farm operators
Average operator age (years) 57.5
Percent with farming as their
primary occupation
Men 30,298
Women 8,255

Oregon Farm Financial Indicators

Oregon Farm income and value added data
Oregon Number of farms 38,600
  Thousands $
 Final crop output 3,246,995
+   Final animal output 1,027,844
+   Services and forestry 745,693
=   Final agricultural sector output 5,020,532
- Intermediate consumption outlays 2,377,531
+   Net government transactions -76,405
=   Gross value added 2,566,596
- Capital consumption 494,622
=   Net value added 2,071,974
- Factor payments 1,210,489
 Employee compensation (total hired labor) 972,187
 Net rent received by nonoperator landlords 37,427
 Real estate and nonreal estate interest 200,875
=   Net farm income 861,485

Oregon Top Commodities, Exports, and Counties

OR. Top 5 agriculture commodities, 2009
  Value of receipts
thousand $
1. Greenhouse/nursery 972,124
2. Cattle and calves 405,691
3. Dairy products 305,099
4. Hay 282,903
5. Wheat 259,676
All commodities 3,893,448

Top 5 agriculture exports, estimates, FY 2009
million $
1. Other 433.1
2. Fruits and preparations 229.1
3. Seeds 227.9
4. Wheat and products 158.6
5. Vegetables and preparations 151.8
Overall rank 1,363.3

OR. Top 5 counties in agricultural sales 2007
  Thousands $
1. Marion County 586,743
2. Clackamas County 397,318
3. Morrow County 353,519
4. Umatilla County 320,679
5. Washington County 311,380
State total 4,386,143

State Offices

Oregon Drug Policy, Enforcement and Government Agencies
Governor's Office
Office of the Governor
State Capitol, Room 254
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-3111

State Legislative Contact
Legislative Library
State Capitol, Room 347
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 986-1668

State Drug Program Coordinator
Drug Program Coordinator
Criminal Justice Services Division
155 Cottage Street NE
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-4123

State Criminal Justice Offices : Oregon

Attorney General's Office
Office of the Attorney General
Department of Justice
Justice Building
Court and 12th Streets
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-6002

Crime Prevention Offices
Oregon Board on Police Standards and Training
Oregon Crime Watch
550 North Monmouth Avenue
Monmouth, OR 97361-0070
(503) 378-2100

Crime Prevention Association of Oregon
P.O. Box 19148
Portland, OR 97219
(503) 248-4592

Statistical Analysis Center
Criminal Justice Council
Statistical Analysis Center
155 Cottage Street NE
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-4123

Uniform Crime Reports Contact
Law Enforcement Data System Section
Oregon State Police
400 Public Service Building
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-3054

BJA Strategy Preparation Agency
Oregon Criminal Justice Services Division
Executive Department
155 Cottage Street NE
Salem, OR 97310-0310
(503) 378-4123

Judicial Agency
Supreme Court
Supreme Court Building
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-6046

Corrections Agency
Department of Corrections
2575 Center Street NE
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-2467

RADAR Network Agency
Oregon Drug and Alcohol Information
100 North Cook Street
Portland, OR 97227
(800) 237-7808, ext. 3673 or
(503) 280-3673

HIV-Prevention Program
HIV Program Manager
Oregon Department of Human Resources
Health Division
800 Oregon Street NE, Suite 745
Portland, OR 97232
(503) 731-4029

Drug and Alcohol Agency
Office of Alcohol and Drug Abuse Programs
500 Summer Street NE
Salem, OR 97310

State Coordinator for Drug-Free Schools
Coordinator for Drug-Free Schools
State Department of Education
Division of Special Student Services
700 Pringle Parkway SE
Salem, OR 97310
(503) 378-2677

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Oregon liquor control chairman backs 'alcohol impact area' downtown

OREGON - The Portland, Oregon City Council has yet to vote on a proposed malt liquor ban to send to the five-person Oregon Liquor Control Commission. But in case you were wondering, the man who chairs the citizen board that oversees alcohol sales in Oregon says he’s all for one should it come his way.

“I am a supporter of alcohol impact areas. It’s an excellent way for us to control some of the alcohol problems that exist in the Oregon metropolitan area,” said Phil Lang, a former Oregon House speaker who has served as chairman of the OLCC since 1998.

The city’s Office of Neighborhood Involvement has launched the process to bring a proposed ban to the city council. The impact area — the first in Oregon — would prohibit convenience stores and groceries in downtown, Goose Hollow, Northwest and Old Town from selling beer by the can, any malt liquor that contains more than 5.75 alcohol by volume, and wine that contains more than 14 percent by volume.

Affected grocers say it’s not fair to target their businesses, when many of their customers are low-income veterans and seniors looking for inexpensive alcohol to drink at home.

Lang agrees a ban would cut down on some problems caused by public drinking but “it may move some of that to another area, so you have to stay on top of it.”

He’s also asked liquor staff to study whether the agency legally could prohibit high-alcohol malt liquor and fortified wine statewide. Washington has several alcohol impact areas, and reports success in curbing public intoxication.

Oregon liquor control chairman backs alcohol impact area downtown

OREGON - The Portland, Oregon City Council has yet to vote on a proposed malt liquor ban to send to the five-person Oregon Liquor Control Commission. But in case you were wondering, the man who chairs

Alcohol reckless driving led to Oregon crash

OREGON -- The driver of a car involved in a wreck on I-205 was cited for DUI by both the Portland, Oregon Police Bureau and the Washington State Patrol.

Alcohol Treatment Centers by City in Oregon Listed Alphabetically:

Quick Drug Facts

While 97% of all youth saw an average of 113 alcohol ads in magazines, 99% of African-American youth saw an average of 150 alcohol ads in national magazines in 2004.
Mississippi is uniquely temperance-oriented. It imposed state-wide alcohol prohibition in 1907, over a dozen years before the rest of the country. It was the very first state to ratify the 18th Amendment to create National Prohibition. Following national rejection of Prohibition through Repeal in 1933, the state maintained its own state-wide prohibition for another one-third of a century. After that, it specifically "reaffirmed prohibition" when it decided to permit local option regarding alcohol.
Paul Domenech, 34, was arrested for drunk driving, but was found innocent of the charge when he proved before a jury in Tampa, Florida, that the alcohol officers had smelled on his breath was from the mixture of rubbing alcohol and gasoline that he had just used in his performance as a professional fire-breather. Don't try using this excuse. Better yet, don't drink and drive.
What are the similarities among alcoholic beverages? Of course, beer, wine, and spirits all contain ethyl alcohol (ethanol) as a product of fermentation in the manufacturing process. Beer (and sometimes wine) has natural carbonation, which may alter the absorption rate of ethanol. In general, one beer, one 5-ounce glass of wine, and 1.5 ounces of spirits contain similar amounts of alcohol (thus these are called "beverage units"). The ethanol in all alcoholic beverages is "handled" by the body identically - metabolism, effects on organs, etc. People can become dependent ("addicted to alcohol") on any alcoholic beverage.
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