Two Oregon brothers, a runner and a designer, endeavor to forge the very best running directory. Oregon Runs is a comprehensive record, a simplistic approach, delivered with fluent assembly.

Inspired by running in nature and embracing the adventure of exploration, this is an attempt to share our passion for wild places.

Ardent enthusiasts; we are scouts and researchers, aspiring to be stewards. Excited to share this labor of love with our community. Watch us grow, follow along, we hope to summon you into the beautiful landscape.

Finding adventure should be easy, enduring it is the fun part.

Our Mission

Create a comprehensive running directory.
Foster a community of enthusiasts.
Advocate stewardship for the places we run.


Why use Oregon Runs?

We are hand selecting quality runs at established trail systems throughout Oregon. Some of the areas we select from include City, County, State, and National Parks, along with other public trail systems. We have run each and every trail to ensure the condition before including them in our directory.

Can I add my own Run?

This is a hand selected directory organized by Oregon Runs. Think of us as a curator for places to run.

I cant find a run in my area?

Oregon is a big place, and we are running our hearts out. Check back often, we are adding new locations continually.

How do I know when new runs have been added?

Follow us on Facebook and Instagram, where all new runs will be announced. Newest runs will appear first in the list of runs.

Can I suggest a Run in my area?

Yes, please do. Post a message on Facebook if you know of a place that should be included.

When will Oregon Runs be in my city?

Eventually. This project is a great motivation for us to go out and explore.

More Questions?

Follow us on Facebook, post a question and we’ll do our best to respond.

Trail Code

Share the trail

Yield right of way to cyclists and horseback riders. Give hikers and runners a verbal heads up before passing. Your earbuds volume should be low enough to hear other trail users.


Always yield to cyclists on singletrack, its much easier to step aside as they pass. Turn earbuds down to hear impending cyclists for your safety and theirs. Use caution when running around corners and over hills.


When coming upon the heels of hikers, let them know you intend to pass as not to startle them. Doing this in a friendly demeanor goes a long way.


When an unfamiliar dog approaches, stop and make sure the dog has good intentions before continuing. Stopping dampens the dog’s instinct to take chase allowing you to gain more control of the situation.


Crossing paths with a skittish horse can be a risky encounter for all parties involved. If you happen upon a horseback rider, stop running and look to the rider for advice on how to proceed.

Pack it out

Never discard gel wrappers or any other kind of rubbish on the trails we love and play on. Make certain to leave no trace, use available rubbish cans or pack it out. Responsible use will ensure future access for all of us.


Our runs may include some of these tags below to raise your awareness of things to be cautious of at a particular location.


High use area for cyclists.

Off Leash Dog Park

Designated off leash park or sections of the park are off leash.


Seasonal access restrictions. Refer to official website for more details regarding fees, operating hours, etc.


Popular recreational area, can hinder your run at peak use times. Be considerate of other folks who wish to enjoy access too.


Park or trail is shared with horseback riders.


Rocks, roots, cliffs, uneven terrain, and other natural obstructions on the trail.

Disc Golf

Trail runs through a park with a disc golf course. Flying discs and roaming hobbyists may wander across your trail.