Welcome

 

The Oregon State University Extension Service in Lincoln County provides research-based knowledge and education that strengthens our local economy, sustains natural resources, and promotes healthy communities, families, and individuals. View a listing of our educators.

Our Extension educators 'extend' the University to the community by teaching new skills and providing problem-solving based on University research. We provide education on agriculture, horticulture, forestry, youth development, family & community development, marine science, fisheries, child development, and quality child care practices.  We also provide child care referral assistance.

For details on these topics, click on the appropriate links on the left column and also check our Extension Newsletter for the latest season-specific articles.

INFORMATION:

View 35-minute Video about EBOLA facts (October 22, 2014)

2014 Master Composter Class information

2014 Master Composter APPLICATION

2015 Master Gardener BROCHURE

2015 Master Gardener Class APPLICATION

Canning Seafood

Freezing Seafood

Wave Energy - Building a Model Wave-Energy Generator

Sea Grant's TRAWL CURRICULUM

History of OSU Lincoln County Extension

Japan  Earthquake & Tsunami and What They Mean for USA

Fruitfly Information

The new fruit fly spotted wing drosophila is now in oregon and raising concerns among farmers and consumers. Click here for videos and information about how to detect, trap and identify the spottted wing drosophila fly. 

New fungal disease affecting Wax Myrtle shrubs is spreading from Newport to Lincoln City.

Dealing with the Current Financial Crisis - Learn how to get help.

A Guide to Local Resources in Lincoln County, Oregon 2014-15

OFFICE HOURS:

Monday -Thursday 8:00a.m. to 5:00 pm. (Closed from 12:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m.)

Friday 8:00 a.m. to Noon (CLOSED FRIDAY AFTERNOONS)

In the area phone: 541-574-6534 Fax 541-265-3887 

Oregon State University has selected Jay Noller the new department head of crop and soil science in the College of Agricultural Sciences.
Rewarding landowners for converting farmland into forest will be a key to sequestering carbon and providing wildlife habitat, according to a new study by Oregon State University and collaborators.
Cows raised on organic and conventional dairy farms in three regions of the United States show no significant differences in health or in the nutritional content of their milk, according to a new study by Oregon State University researchers and their collaborators.
Oregon's Agricultural Progress
The research magazine for Oregon State University Agricultural Experiment Station
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Publications
OSU Extension's Publications and Multimedia Catalog.
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