A flurry of bill activity as Session draws to a close.

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Dear Friends and Neighbors,

As session nears the end, we have had some very important legislation come up for consideration and I want to take time to highlight a few of the important votes I took over the last week. 

As a member of the Ways and Means Committee, we have spent the week voting on important budgets and bills with fiscal impacts.  We passed the Department of Education's budget (Senate Bill 5513), which includes funding for Oregon's K-12 and early learning systems.  I am very excited that this budget includes a $68 million increase in funding for Preschool programs.  We also passed one of my priority bills, SB 551, to provide healthcare to part-time faculty members at Oregon's colleges and universities.  And finally, we passed HB 2166 A, which appropriates funds to establish an early childhood suspension and expulsion prevention program, diversify Oregon’s educator workforce, and create a public charter school equity grant program for schools that serve students with disabilities and those experiencing academic disparities.

I voted no on two land use bills this week because I believe they set bad precedent and are not environmentally sound proposals, especially given the drought that Oregon is facing.  House Bill 3318 will allow an expansion of the Urban Growth Boundary in Bend.  I am of the firm belief that community boundaries are a local issue and that the process of going through local government should not be circumvented.  To hear my speech against this bill, click HERESenate Bill 16 will waive Oregon’s land use laws and allow up to 100 new houses — not related to farming — to be scattered across 200 acres of exclusive farm use (EFU) lands in Malheur County.  This project would tax the resources of the local community, especially when it comes to water.  We are already facing a drought and farms in Eastern Oregon are in need of that most important of resources first.  To view my speech against SB 16, please watch HERE

For more information about important bills I voted on this week, especially Senate Bill 762 on fire preparedness, please read the "Bill Highlights and Updates" section in this newsletter.


Reps. McLain and Power

One of my favorite pictures with Rep. Power at the end of the 2020 Short Session.  Then came the last 16 months - what a challenge!


2021 Session Committee Assignments 

Joint Committee On Ways and Means

Joint Committee On Transportation - Co-Chair

House Committee On Agriculture and Natural Resources - Vice Chair

Joint Committee On the Interstate 5 Bridge - Co-Chair

Joint Committee On Ways and Means Subcommittee On Education - Co-Chair

2019-2020 Joint Emergency Board 

committee hearing


How to Participate this Session

Watch all Oregon State Legislature Live-Streams and Meetings HERE


Track all 2021 Session Bills HERE


Cartoon of a bill  

Instructions for how to testify:


English instructions here

Aquí están las instrucciones


LGBTQ Veterans Awareness Week

LGBTQ Veterans Awareness Week

Governor Kate Brown proclaims this week as LGBTQ Veterans Awareness Week

While our nation was founded on the principle of equal rights for all people, LGBTQ service members have faced horrific discrimination, were forced to serve in silence without support, and many LGBTQ service members were ultimately discharged from the military under less than honorable conditions, prohibiting these veterans from accessing veteran services and benefits and preventing successful transitions back into their civilian life.

Oregon will continue to advocate for all people to have the freedom to serve openly and authentically in the military, and for all veterans to get assistance to access their earned veterans benefits, regardless of sexual orientation or gender identity.

Veterans with questions about benefits or claims assistance focused on issues experienced by those in the LGBTQ community are encouraged to reach out to ODVA at LGBTQvets@odva.state.or.us or visit the LGBTQ Veteran resource page.

Bill Highlights and Updates

Senate Bill 762 - Wildfire Preparedness

I was proud to vote for, and speak in favor of, Senate Bill 762 in Ways and Means yesterday because we cannot afford to wait any longer - we must act now!

We are nearing one of the worst and catastrophic wildfire seasons in our state’s history—and still recovering from last year’s fires. We must act now. People’s lives and well-being depend on it.  Oregon’s communities have faced record-breaking wildfires that have devastated communities. Right now there are still families and small businesses across the state recovering and rebuilding from last year’s wildfires. This year we’re expecting prolonged droughts and bigger wildfires that will impact communities’ safety and wellbeing and incur enormous costs. What’s more, today’s wildfires are unusual in nature, threatening our urban interface, which can result in catastrophic losses in structures and life.  We need a more sustainable and comprehensive response. Right now we do not have the infrastructure, resources, or adequate funding for local communities and essential workers, like our fire fighters, to take on these wildfires. We cannot afford to lose more. We must act now.

SB 762 is a $200 million dollar investment in our essential workforce and local communities on the frontlines, managing and mitigating wildfires. This investment is about protecting communities from the health impacts of wildfire smoke, focusing on preventative efforts, and community and landscape resilience.  We need to be prepared and rethink how we’re combatting wildfires and protecting our communities. SB 762 is a comprehensive and proactive approach that will help us develop capacity to manage wildfires and dedicate adequate resources to help people and nature. Here’s how we’ll do that:

  • Wildfire Response & Capacity: We’re making sure our State Fire Marshal, Department of Forestry, emergency response coordination with local governments, electric and health systems have resources and funding to respond.
  • Planning & Preparedness: We’re working with our frontline workers and communities to ensure we have the tools to save lives, including prescribed fire and protected areas, wildfire smoke detection cameras, a statewide map of wildfire risk, and the creation of youth and service training and preparation programs for a local response to wildfire and natural disasters.
  • Structures: We’re ensuring our infrastructural needs are met and that we fire-harden our structures and work with residents to better protect their lands. This will help slow down or mitigate wildfires and provide adequate space around the residence for firefighters to do their work. This bill establishes defensible space standards and reinforces existing building codes for properties at high risk. This will help workers do their jobs and save lives.
  • Transparency in Public Processes & Rulemaking: Local communities and organizations need to have a say. That’s why local advisory councils, state agencies, existing boards and commissions will be consulted with and will collaborate in the process to secure a collective, comprehensive response that takes into account the needs of the communities most impacted. This also establishes a Wildfire Programs Advisory Council to monitor and provide input to the investments and decisions being made.  

This bill has been over two-years in the making, receiving vast public input and support. Now is not the time to play partisan politics when people’s lives and communities are at stake.

To view my comments in Ways and Means, click HERE.

SB 762


House Bill 2163 A - Rental Assistance for Homeless Youth 

I was proud to join House colleagues in voting to pass House Bill 2163 A, which would invest $4.5 million in a long-term rental assistance program to support individuals younger than 25-years-old who are transitioning out of foster care, homelessness, residential mental health or dependency treatment facilities, or corrections or detention facility. This program would support youth experiencing homelessness and help prevent youth homelessness among vulnerable populations.

Currently, Oregon has one of the highest rates of youth homelessness in the country, and one-third of the unaccompanied youth experiencing homelessness in Oregon were formerly in the foster care system. On a national level, youth of color are overrepresented among youth experiencing homelessness, with Black students over two times more likely to experience homelessness than white youth.

The rental assistance program would be housed within Oregon Housing and Community Services and developed in consultation with the Housing Stability Council, DHS, and community-based organizations focused on serving youth, including culturally-specific service providers. The legislation will also direct the department to collect rental assistance program data, and allows department to contract with housing and social service providers to deliver rental assistance and collect and report data on program utilization.

The bill passed 57-1 and now heads to the Senate for consideration.


House Bill 2518 - Loan Forgiveness for Brownfield Properties

I am proud to sponsor and to vote for House Bill 2518, which establishes a program at the Oregon Business Development Department to provide forgivable loans to private owners or operators for the reimbursement of eligible costs incurred for the completion of removal or remedial actions at brownfields. 

Brownfields are defined as real property where expansion or redevelopment is complicated by actual or perceived environmental contamination.  The measure establishes the Oregon Brownfield Properties Revitalization Fund and provides a one-time appropriation of $5.0 million General Fund to Business Oregon for the purposes of this program.

House Bill 2518 passed the House 59-0 and now heads to the Senate.


Senate Joint Resolution 10 A - Prohibition of Slavery and Involuntary Servitude

I am a proud sponsor of Senate Joint Resolution 10A, which passed the House on Tuesday.  Section 34, Article I of the Oregon Constitution states, “There shall be neither slavery, nor involuntary servitude in the State, otherwise than as a punishment for crime, whereof the party shall have been duly convicted.” This mirrors the language of the 13th Amendment to the United States Constitution. SJR 10 A proposes an amendment to the Oregon Constitution to remove language allowing slavery and involuntary servitude for punishment of a crime, when a party has been duly convicted.

SJR 10 A passed the House 51-7 and will be referred to the voters.


SB 236 B - Ban on Early Childhood Suspensions or Expulsions 

I was proud to join colleagues and vote to pass SB 236 B, a bill that would prohibit state-funded early childhood care and learning providers from suspending or expelling a child. The ban would go into effect on July 1st, 2026, after the Early Learning Division reports a plan to reduce suspensions and expulsions in early learning settings by July 1st, 2022. 

“Children's belonging is central to their thriving. When we suspend or expel children at such a young age, we send a signal to the contrary. This has deleterious effects on their well-being for years to come. The research also shows this is where the school-to-prison pipeline can begin. This is unacceptable, and I’m relieved that Oregon is making the choice to prioritize our youth and stop the early criminalization of children,” said Kali Thorne-Ladd, Steering Committee member of the Reimagine Oregon project and a leader amongst a coalition of advocates on the bill. 

“Research has shown that young children of color are suspended and expelled from early learning programs at disproportionately greater rates than other children. That’s a prescription for failure and it needs to stop. At the same time, we need to provide providers and parents with the guidance and support needed to keep kids on the right track. That’s what SB 236 B, in combination with HB 2166 A, will do,” shared Sen. Michael Dembrow (D-Portland), Chair of the Senate Education Committee.

SB 236 B passed 36-22 and now moves to the Governor’s desk.

Vaccine Information

Vaccination targets


Final Week for Oregonians to Get Vaccinated for “Take Your Shot, Oregon” Prizes

(Salem, OR) — Governor Kate Brown urged Oregonians today to get vaccinated as soon as possible, with less than one week remaining before the first Take Your Shot, Oregon drawing on June 28.

Oregonians 18 and older have the chance to win $1 million or one of 36 $10,000 prizes––with one winner in each county in Oregon. Oregonians age 12 to 17 have a chance to win one of five $100,000 Oregon College Savings Plan scholarships. Oregonians must receive at least one dose of a COVID-19 vaccine before the draw date to be entered to win.

“Don't miss your chance to win $1 million––if you have been waiting to get vaccinated, go get it done today," said Governor Brown. "It's never been easier to get a vaccine, so don't miss your shot to enter. Vaccines are the best tool available to protect yourself and your loved ones from COVID-19. We are so close to hitting a 70% adult vaccination rate statewide, so we can lift health and safety restrictions and return to a sense of normalcy."

New Prizes Announced

New prizes have been added to the Take Your Shot, Oregon campaign. Four travel packages to destinations around Oregon have also been added courtesy of Travel Oregon. The travel prizes are valued at up to $2,000 and include lodging, accommodations, dining, and activities for two at iconic Oregon travel destinations. In addition, several counties have partnered with the state to add additional prizes for the Take Your Shot, Oregon campaign.

Washington County is adding 10 additional $10,000 prizes, plus five additional $20,000 scholarships. Additional new county prizes include:

  • Coos County: Ten $10,000 prizes
  • Curry: Two $10,000 prizes
  • Gilliam: Ten $10,000 prizes, one $10,000 scholarship
  • Jefferson: Eight $10,000 prizes, three $10,000 scholarships
  • Malheur: Ten $2,500 prizes
  • Morrow: Two $20,000 prize and three $10,000 prizes
  • Polk: Two $10,000 prizes
  • Sherman: Twenty $2,700 prizes
  • Wallowa: One $10,000 prize and two $5,000 scholarships

Take Your Shot, Oregon drawings will begin on June 28, with winners announced in July. All Oregonians who have received a federally-administered vaccine dose, such as a VA health facility, Oregonians vaccinated out-of-state, and those who were vaccinated during a clinical trial can go to takeyourshot.oregon.gov to fill out a simple online form to make sure they are entered to win. People who received vaccines through Tribal vaccination clinics and sites are already entered to win and do not need to sign up individually.


Washington County Logo

Washington Co. Vaccine Information:

Every Oregonian age 12 and up is eligible for a vaccine. Twelve to 14 year-olds must be accompanied by either a parent, guardian or someone designated by the parent. If someone other than a parent or guardian accompanies the 12 to 14-year-old, they will need to provide proof of parental/guardian consent. 

Proof of consent is either:

  • A signed consent form (available in English and Spanish on the All4OR.org site) 
  • A written or typed note that includes the parent/guardians name, relationship to the young adult, their date of birth, a statement saying they consent to young adult being vaccinated and the parent/guardian signature.

Fifteen-year-olds do not need to be accompanied, and do not require parental consent in the state of Oregon.

OHSU drive-through clinic: Get your J&J vaccine here and receive a $100 Fred Meyer or Safeway gift card while supplies last! Drive through or schedule an appointment. Find out hours of operation and see what vaccines are being given on OHSU's website.

  • Hillsboro Stadium: First and second doses will be given through June 25, then the site will close. Those who get first doses at the site in June will be scheduled for a second dose at a Hillsboro Medical Center location.

Tektronix/Beaverton: Virginia Garcia and the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) will host a 2-week, large scale vaccination clinic on the Tektronix campus. The clinic can administer up to 500 vaccinations a day. It will start on Friday, June 18 and run through Friday, July 2. Pfizer and J & J will be available. Stay tuned for hours and more details.   

Virginia Garcia Memorial Health Centers: All vaccination events are open to the community, do not require an appointment, and do not require you to be a Virginia Garcia patient. You do not have to have insurance in order to receive a vaccine. If you have insurance, please bring your card with you. Remember, vaccines are free!

Local pharmacies: As of April 27, 2021, pharmacies are required to offer second/boost doses to people who received their first dose somewhere else.

How much does the vaccine cost?  Vaccines are provided free of charge to the recipient. If you have health insurance, you may be asked to provide that information so the vaccinator can bill your insurance an administration fee. 

Centro Vaccinations

Centro Vaccinations


Vaccination Progress 

Vaccination progress

Vaccination rates in Oregon counties
Vaccinations by age

COVID-19 Updates

National Numbers: 

  • Confirmed Cases: 33,537,764
  • Deaths: 602,164
  • These national numbers come from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.  You can view their national and state by state data here.
Daily Covid numbers


Oregon Status Report: 

  • Oregon now has 207,106 total cases (confirmed and presumptive) of COVID-19.
  • Today we have 235 new confirmed and presumptive cases, and new deaths
  • A total of 2,786 Oregonians have died from COVID-19 (previous daily case updates from OHA here)
  • Washington County has 26,812 confirmed cases, including 252 deaths.  
  • The Oregon Health Authority provides a Public Health Indicators Dashboard to enable communities across Oregon to monitor COVID-19 in the state. The dashboard, which will be updated weekly on Thursdays, provides a transparent report that presents complex epidemiological data in an interactive, easy-to-understand way on a state and county level
Cases in Oregon
Oregon Risk Levels

Around Washington County

Dairy Creek Logo

Food web to celebrate 10th anniversary

A decade after helping found the Dairy Creek Community Food Web — an organization whose mission is to grow, process, share and celebrate nourishing food — Robin Lindsley says the group is gearing up to celebrate 10 years in the community.

On Saturday, June 26, the group will host the Dairy Creek Community Food Web's 10th anniversary party in the Forest Grove Senior and Community Center's backyard, 2037 Douglas St. It will run from 4 to 7 p.m.

The event will include a live bluegrass band, advice from master gardeners and a visit by Kama'aina's Hawaiian food truck. Free seeds will be distributed as well — seeds that come not only from local gardeners, but from a local grange as well.

"It's a celebration, and that's part of who we are," Lindsley said of the event. "Ever since, we've been doing all the things that we do every year."

Since its inception, the goal of the nonprofit Dairy Creek Community Food Web has been the same, to form a "circle of food," a process that begins in the soil and continues through 19 other activities — pollination, managing, storing, distributing and more — before it comes full circle.

One aspect of that circle includes "gleaning," which is harvesting surplus food from the Forest Grove Farmers Market. That gleaning, which Dairy Creek Community Food Web volunteers do after the weekly Forest Grove Farmers Market, also includes the clearing-out of backyard fruit trees when donors call the group. Regularly helping Lindsley out with the gleaning are Jude Lichtenstein and Marie Helen Rake.

Food and gleaning products eventually make their way to the food pantry at Solid Life Center, formerly the Foursquare Church.

"Two years ago, before COVID, we donated 2,700 pounds of produce to Solid Life and Centro Cultural (in Cornelius) and other pantries," Lindsley explained. "That's a lot."

Lindsley said it's always been a priority of hers to ensure that the community feeds itself. However, one of the problems has been that people too often rely on the food banks to always be there.

For more of this story, please visit the Forest Grove News-Times here


Washington County Logo

Board of Commissioners to host Town Hall about mental health

En español

Please join your Washington County Board of Commissioners for their second quarterly Town Hall of the year on Monday, June 28 at 6:00 p.m. The program will include a brief staff presentation about the County’s mental health programs and community services. These include protective services, crisis response programs, and services for low-income residents who have significant treatment needs but lack insurance coverage. Following the presentation, which will also feature current and planned supportive services for individuals experiencing homelessness, the public is invited to ask questions or share their perspectives with the Board.

What:  Board of Commissioners’ Town Hall focused on mental health

Who:  Board Chair Kathryn Harrington, Commissioner Nafisa Fai, Commissioner Roy Rogers, Commissioner Pam Treece and Commissioner Jerry Willey

When:  6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Monday, June 28, 2021

Where:  Two on-line options are available in both English and Spanish—

  1. Ask questions or share your perspective during the event by joining us live on Zoom. Please register in advance at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/washington-county-board-of-commissioners-townhall-on-mental-health-tickets-158772692397.
  2. Watch the presentation live on YouTube

Language services: Spanish and American Sign Language interpretation will be provided. Interpretation services for other languages are also available upon request. Contact the Washington County Administrative Office by June 21 to request these services at 503-846-8685 or cao@co.washington.or.us

Ask a question: If you’re unable to participate via Zoom but would like to ask a question, please email us before 6 p.m. on June 28 at cao@co.washington.or.us.


Summer Learning Logo

Free Summer Enrichment Program Registration Now Open for FGSD

We are excited to offer summer enrichment activities for students who just completed grades K-8. It's been a long year and our students deserve to have some fun. Below you will find a week-by-week list of activities offered for July and August for K-8 grades. You can also find information about childcare/enrichment activities for qualifying students (K-5th grade).

After you have reviewed all of the offered activities, click on the "Registration" button to be directed to the registration form. There you will be asked to select your desired classes, week-by-week. You will need to fill out a registration form for each of your students.

When a program reaches capacity, and a waitlist has been filled, that program will be removed from the registration form. You will be notified within a week of registering, if your student has been accepted into each specific registered activity.

In order to schedule transportation, registration will close on the Friday, one week prior to when the activity is scheduled to begin. (The exceptions to this are: Week 1 and Week 2 camps must be enrolled by June 22nd at midnight.

Meals will be provided for programs held within FGSD buildings.

Wildfire Information

Fire Protection Program Update - Department of Forestry 

Current Wildfire Activity

Very active on the fire front this weekend and is expected to continue into the foreseeable future. ODF, OSFM, tribal governments, forest and range landowners, local fire departments, interagency partners, and contractors are engaging on two large fires in Oregon today:

  • Cutoff Fire, 6 miles N of Bonanza, OR. Klamath County. Start 6/19. ODF Incident Management Team (Hessel) on scene. Cause: Investigation in progress. 1,300 acres. Evacuations and area closures in place. Structures and powerlines threatened.  Fire crews, local fire departments, forest and grazing landowners were able to establish control lines around the entire fire last night, however all control lines will be tested today with dry fuels and localized winds.
  • S-503 Fire, 18 miles SW of Maupin, OR. On the north end of the Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs. Start 6/18. Interagency Incident Management Team (Stock) on scene. Cause: Investigation in progress. 5,000 acres currently but expected to grow. Evacuations and area closures in place. Structures, powerlines and communication infrastructure threatened.

Fire Weather

The summer weather pattern appears to have settled in. Temperatures today through Monday are expected to be above average, reaching triple digits in southwest Oregon and possibly in the Columbia Gorge. Lower humidity recoveries in the evening will increase fire activity through the night. We are closely monitoring lightning potential across the state starting Monday and running through Wednesday. This lightning event is predicted to be followed by higher temperatures and localized winds, which is problematic following widespread lightning.

ODF Fire Protection and Large Fire Cost

On ODF-protected lands (16 million acres across the state), we have responded to 370 fires, for a total of 6,495 acres burned to date. Our 10-year average to date is 171 fires and 1,427 acres burned.  This year has been extremely active with over two times the numbers of fires and four times the numbers of acres burned.

As of June 14, ODF’s gross large fire costs for fire season 2021 are estimated at $3.6 million and estimated net costs are $2.9 million.

  • Gross costs are the fire costs the agency must carry as debt until we receive reimbursements from other agencies and FEMA.
  • Net costs are the non-reimbursable fire costs that are distributed among the General Fund, Oregon Forestland Protection Fund, and Lloyd’s of London wildfire insurance policy. 

Since the dramatic fire year of 2013, our average gross costs have escalated from approximately $10 million to more than $70 million annually. Our aggressive initial attack efforts have kept 95% of fires at 10 acres or less and remains the best way to minimize our large fire costs, resource loss and threat to life and property.

Additional Information Sources 

Keep Safe this week!


Wildfire Recovery Resources

OEM has put together this list of contacts to help speed up the process of replacing these documents:

The Governor’s office has put together a Wildfire Resources page that you can access from the Governor’s home page.  It has links to many of the most important updates about the status of fires and resources for evacuees.  This website will be updated regularly.  

Legal ResourcesOregon State Bar’s Lawyer Referral Program, Oregon lawyers, through the Oregon State Bar, are partnering with FEMA and the American Red Cross to provide legal assistance on FEMA claims, contract claims, insurance claims, landlord-tenant matters and more.

The Department of Forestry’s Wildfire Response and Recovery Overview has ongoing updates about firefighting efforts, damage reports, and more.  

FEMA UpdatesFEMA has provided several different Fact Sheets and resources for accessing benefits, determining eligibility and avoiding scams.

Deadline: Landlord Compensation Program

Deadline Extended to June 23rd

The last round of the of the LCF Program is now open! In order to allow landlords more time to submit their final application for these resources, we are extending the final deadline for accepting applications through Wednesday June 23rd at 11:59 pm.

Round Three offers $60 million in assistance available to cover rent nonpayment for tenants with a signed Declaration of Financial Hardship. This third application round includes some important updates:

  • Applications submitted can cover rent period from April 2020 – June 2021!

  • Rent rolls no longer need to include data for all tenants; instead the rent roll can be limited to just those households with past-due rents!

  • We are expanding coverage in the LCF program to include former tenants with past-due rent and signed Declarations of Financial Hardship as well as to cover pet-rent for eligible households.

For those Landlords with former tenants with past-due rent owed, if you have signed Declarations of Financial Hardship and the tenant’s current, or last-known, address along with email you will be able to include them in your application.

Any format of Declaration for these tenants is acceptable, however OHCS has updated our Declaration of Financial Hardship form on our webpage to include information applicable to former tenants. We encourage Landlords to use this in requesting this form from former tenants as it provides documentation for the tenants’ current address. This form is available in multiple languages on our program webpage.

Landlord Compensation Fund

Landlord/Tenant Law Presentation

What: Oregon State Bar Landlord Tenant Law Presentation

Who: Oregon landlords and tenants

Where: osbar.org/public/legalinfo/landlordtenant.html (Zoom link to presentation on the Landlord Tenant web page)

When: Thursday 24, 2021 at 12:00 noon

Throughout the pandemic, the Oregon State Bar has maintained a centralized online space with updated legal information for both landlords and tenants, as the state continues to face a housing crisis related to the pandemic. The website is found at osbar.org/public/legalinfo/landlordtenant.html. With the end of the eviction moratorium (June 30, 2021) quickly approaching and the Senate passage of Senate Bill 278 this morning, the landscape is changing again. 

Together with Oregon’s legal aid providers and a landlord representative, the bar will host a live webinar on Thursday June 24 at 12:00 p.m. that will provide answers and current updates on the most pressing questions for both owners and renters. For those who cannot attend the live event, a recording of the webinar will be posted on the bar’s public facing website.

The Oregon State Bar’s website covers a variety of topics in easily understood language. Information is available in print and video format, and in multiple languages. The bar is updating the site with information with every change from either the legislature or Governor Brown. It also has links to other statewide resources for legal help.

Additional Resources

Employers and Employees

The following list of resources is from Oregon’s Secretary of State’s Office. The fastest way to get in touch with the SOS team is by emailing business.sos@oregon.gov, using the “Need Help?” button found on most state agency websites or visiting www.oregon.gov/smallbusiness.

Education Links

Local Government

Utilities Assistance

Food and Housing Assistance



Oregon Health Authority


Flowers in Washington County


Yours truly,

Representative Susan McLain

Representative Susan McLain
House District 29

email: Rep.SusanMcLain@oregonlegislature.gov I phone: 503-986-1429
address: 900 Court St NE, H-376, Salem, OR 97301
website: http://www.oregonlegislature.gov/mclain