|Volume 15, Issue 11||
Community News November 2017
Tues., Nov. 14, 7 pm, Leedy Grange Hall, 835 NW Saltzman
Is Home Solar for you? Terry Tomei, Solar Consultant with Elemental Energy, will outline what the average homeowner needs to know about home solar energy and the rebate available until December 31.
Melissa DeLyser, Communications Manager of Washington County LUT will present information on The Cedar Mill Creek Flood Remediation Collaborative, a partnership of agencies, residents and businesses in Washington County who are combining knowledge, ideas and resources to address flood hazards and enhance the natural habitat along Cedar Mill Creek and North Johnson Creek. Representatives from the collaborative are leading discussions at community meetings to further develop a shared understanding of the situation.
CPO 1 is a community forum that brings interesting topics and a chance to share information about land use, community livability, and other issues to residents of Cedar Mill, Cedar Hills, and Bonny Slope. Visit cedarmillnews.com/cpo1 for more information.
Learn about the issues and meet the people who affect our lives in Washington County. Forum programs are streamed live on Facebook if you can’t attend the meetings.
Nov. 6: City of Beaverton Mayor Denny Doyle, speaking on city updates including transportation issues, housing initiatives & more.
Nov. 13: Climate Justice Organizer Nakisha Nathan, speaking on climate change.
Nov. 20: Ginnie Churchill, Lifeworks NW Service Director, to speak on our new county mental health center.
Nov. 27: Tigard Mayor John Cook, speaking on the state of the city.
Dec. 4: Hillsboro Mayor Steve Callaway, speaking on the state of the city.
The forum is held over lunch every Monday, September through June, (except holidays) at Golden Valley Restaurant & Brew Pub in Beaverton, 1520 NW Bethany Blvd. All events are free. Doors open at 11:30 am, and speakers start at noon. Lunch is available to order from the menu.
Membership is $50/year, and gives you the privilege of asking questions of the speakers. Visit the website to learn more.
Sat., Nov. 18, 8:30 am-4 pm, PCC Willow Creek Building, 241 SW Edgeway Drive, Hillsboro, $65
The Washington County Sheriff’s Office, a member of the Westside Crime Prevention Coalition, is hosting an all-day training for property owners and managers of single and multi-family housing. The course will be taught by John Campbell, of Campbell DeLong Resources, Inc., and the cost will include a continental breakfast, lunch and training manual.
The Landlord Training Program is designed to help property owners and managers keep illegal activity off their property. The content of the course has been developed through a process of intensive research involving hundreds of organizations and individuals; landlords, management associations, private attorneys, public defenders, housing authority personnel, tenant screening companies, narcotics detectives, district officers and many others.
Pre-registration is required and limited to 75 attendees. The cost is $65 if registered on November 4 or later. To register, please contact Lee Blevins, Community Outreach Specialist: 503-846-5930 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Nov. 14, 7 pm, Elsie Stuhr Center, 5550 SW Hall Blvd., Beaverton, free, donations benefit the Beaverton Historical Society.
Sharon Thorne of the Oregon Historical Society presents The Story of Abigail Scott Duniway.
For more information call (503) 430-0106 or go to: www.historicbeaverton.org.
In last month’s article about bike lanes on Cornell, LUT asked us to clarify the following (corrections were made in the online versions but the comments came in after the issue was printed):
Thurs., Nov. 9, 7-8:30 pm, Beaverton Library, 12375 SW 5th St.
On both national and local levels, Oregonians have seen how the news can both represent and misrepresent the facts at hand. From debate over local opinions on the occupation of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge to the discourse around “alternative facts,” it can seem difficult to find current and accurate information to use as we make decisions in our communities.
The Beaverton City Library will host “Beyond Fake News: How We Find Accurate Information About the World.” This conversation, led by librarian Kelly McElroy, gives Oregonians a chance to consider their own practices and values around news consumption.
Kelly McElroy is an outreach librarian at Oregon State University. The event is part of Oregon Humanities’ statewide Conversation Project. The program is free and open to the public; no registration required.
For more information, visit www.BeavertonLibrary.org or call 503-644-2197. Beaverton City Library is one of fifteen member libraries in Washington County Cooperative Library Services (WCCLS), which works to provide responsive and efficient library service countywide through centralized catalog, courier and other services.
Family Day: Thanking Our Veterans
Sat., Nov. 11, 10-4 pm, Washington County Museum, free.
Bring the whole family to celebrate Veterans Day. We will be drawing pictures and writing friendly messages that will be delivered to Washington County area veterans.
Free Family Mornings occur the second Saturday of each month, Sept.-May from 10-1 pm.
Stone Soup: How Recipes Can Preserve History & Nourish Community
Thur., Nov. 16, 2-4 pm, Fresh Thyme Soup Company, free.
How do recipes work? Why do we collect them? Who do we write them for? How can recipes help us connect and create communities across time, distance, and culture? This is the focus of “Stone Soup: How Recipes Can Preserve History and Nourish Community,” a free conversation with Jennifer Roberts. The program is hosted by the Washington County Museum and sponsored by Oregon Humanities. Participants are encouraged to bring any treasured recipes they’d like to share with the group. For more information, please contact the Education Department at email@example.com.
Sat,, Nov. 11, 10 am-1 pm, Sunset Presbyterian Church, 14986 NW Cornell Rd.
Northwest Organizing Solutions sends us this information: A commercial-sized shredding truck will be used for this event. Items no larger than staples and paper clips may be attached to the papers. Limit of three boxes per vehicle. Participants are encouraged to donate canned food to the Oregon Food Bank at shredding events. Sponsored by Beaverton Police Dept.
Don't know what papers you should keep and for how long? Check out the "Save It or Shred It Guide" at NWOrganizingSolutions.com.
Thurs., Nov. 30, 7-8:30 pm, contact for address.
Build community with fellow neighbors interested in pursuing local actions to stand up for justice, equality, and environment. Join our discussion with guest speaker Jolene Guptill, founder of Beaverton Social Justice League, for a discussion of homelessness and local issues/politics.
Contact Jess.firstname.lastname@example.org for details.
Mon., Nov. 13, 6:30-7:30 pm socialize, 7:30-8:30 pm meeting, contact for address.
We will have two guest speakers at this month’s meeting, Ryan Deckert and Kathryn Harrington, both are running for Washington County Chair. Indivisible Cedar Mill is a progressive, grassroots organization. Contact Karyn (email@example.com) or John (firstname.lastname@example.org) for details.
Mondays, Oct. 30, Nov. 6 & 20. 6:30-9 pm, Leedy Grange Hall, 835 NW Saltzman Road.
Did you ever want to try Israeli folk dancing? Learn easy and fun dances on the first, third, and fifth Mondays of each month! No experience necessary. Everyone welcome. First timers are free.
Beginner's intro class 6:30-7 pm, 7-9 pm—dancing with some instruction. $6/$10 couples at the door.
Saturdays, Nov. 18 and Dec. 2, 8 am-4 pm, The Home Depot parking lot, 13700 NW Science Park Dr.
Leaves, pine needles and grass clippings accepted. Please limit debris to 50 lbs. Please bring debris loose or in a paper bag, not in plastic bags. This program is for residents, not commercial operations.
We'll also collect food donations for the Oregon Food Bank.
Clean Water Services composts about 10,000 cubic yards (about 1,000 truck loads) of leaves each year which includes leaves from our regular street sweeping program, curbside leaf collection and the annual leaf disposal program. Leaves are taken to West Union Gardens and made into mulch.
Participating in the leaf disposal program helps:
Reduce localized flooding caused by leaf-clogged storm drains;
Keep nutrients from decaying yard debris out of local creeks, wetlands and the Tualatin River.
Keep streets safe and clear for bikes and pedestrians.
This program is funded by Clean Water Services' $8.25 per month Surface Water Management (SWM) fee. This fee pays for flood management and water quality protection and improvement programs including street sweeping, 24-hour emergency flood response, catch basin cleaning, water quality monitoring, watershed planning and public education.
Sat., Nov. 18, 9 am, Springville K-8, 6655 NW Joss Ave
The community is invited to the first annual Springville K-8 Turkey Trot & 5K. The event will feature two mapped courses: a one-mile course and a 3.2 mile course (5K).
There will also be a raffle and prizes. Registration fees are $10 for students, $20 for adults, and $50 for families. Children five and younger are free. Registration forms are available in the Springville K-8 office, via email email@example.com, or participants can register the day of the run.
Sponsors are accepting donations of the following items for the Oregon Food Bank: Peanut butter and almond butter; Rice; Tuna; Beans (canned or dried); Whole grain cereal; Shelf-stable milk; Cooking oil; Canned tomatoes; Other nutritious foods (preferably healthy, whole grain, low-fat, low-sodium and lowsugar products)
For more information, please contact Springville K-8 at 503-356-2480.
Tuesdays, 7:30 pm, PCC Rock Creek Campus, Building 3, 17705 NW Springville Road, free.
Concerts are presented in conjunction with the Tuesday evening Music Appreciation class. Donations are welcomed. Parking is free in the Event Center lot behind Building 9. The series is sponsored by grants from the Cultural Coalition of Washington County and the Oregon Cultural Trust and a Beaverton Arts Program Community Grant. The series continues through 2018.
Nov. 7—Red Lantern Ensemble
This ensemble is one of Portland’s premiere performing ensembles, featuring piano, cello, violin, flute, voice and additional instruments, with a focus on exploring the more subtle shades of musical forms traditionally appreciated as classical, neo-classical, avant-garde, and modern, and bringing a re-envisioned awareness to masterful works that are the inspiration for today’s music. For more information, please go to: redlanternensemble.bandcamp.com/releases.
Nov. 28—Choro da Alegria
As a Portland-based ensemble dedicated to playing the wonderful melodies of Brazil, Choro da Alegria draws much inspiration from the genre “Choro” or “Brazilian ragtime.” Beyond choro they include classic tunes from Bossa Nova and Musica Popular Brasileira. Choro da Alegria is: Pam Beaty, (7-string guitar), Esteban Diaz, (percussion), Peter Fung (percussion and guitar), and Tom Pinit (bandolim/Brazilian mandolin). The group released its first CD, "quiosque," in June 2015. For more information, please go to: facebook.com/choroalegria/.
For more information about the concerts, please contact Jason Palmer at firstname.lastname@example.org, 971-722-7869, or view the music program’s website page http://www.pcc.edu/programs/music/rock-creek/ and Facebook page.
Choirs to Present Concert for Hurricane Relief
Fri., Nov. 17, 7:30 pm, St. Matthew Catholic Church, 475 SE 3rd Ave. Hillsboro.
The PCC Rock Creek music program will present Robert Ray’s Gospel Mass featuring the PCC Rock Creek choirs, the Pacific University Concert Choir, and the Forest Grove High School Chamber Choir. Dr. Samuel Barbara, newly appointed to the PCC Rock Creek faculty as director of choral and vocal studies, will conduct.
A donation of $10 is appreciated. All proceeds from the concert will be donated to the Red Cross to assist victims of Hurricane Maria.
“I chose the Gospel Mass because I was looking for something energetic and engaging,” says Barbara. “The piece is great fun for singers. The uplifting energy is perfect for a benefit concert and at a time of such political unrest, I wanted something that celebrates diversity and unity. Premiered in 1979 at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Ray’s Gospel Mass has been sung by choirs around the world. Based on the text of the Catholic Mass, the work has achieved an ecumenical appeal, allowing choirs from all denominations to embrace these texts in a gospel music style.
Chetana derives from a Sanskrit word meaning Consciousness, the core vision on which the Chetana Foundation emerged. It is a non-profit organization based out of Portland, started in 2016, by local community members of Indian origin with a mission to spread happiness through 'sangha seva' (Sanskrit word for 'selfless service to community'). Helping people from all walks of life regardless of race, religion, income levels, cultural and political beliefs is a key driver for Chetana volunteers who have been actively undertaking several social welfare programs to help local communities, specifically in the Portland and Pacific Northwest region.
To name a few, Chetana volunteers have been cooking and serving delicious meals at local shelters for homeless, packaging food at Oregon Food Bank, conducting food drives, promoting healthy initiatives, teaching kids, adopting roads, planting trees and extending support at retirement homes. The organization is now 300+ volunteers strong and is growing to help further in local Portland communities.
Cornell Road adoption was one such event on September 24, where a team of 27 Chetana volunteers participated, removing trash from Highway 26 to Murray Boulevard. An active team of volunteers including several teens joined hands in a fun environment and spent 2-3 hours of an early Sunday morning clearing all non-degradable trash on both sides of the road.
"It was a wonderful way to spend time on a Sunday morning with my wife to help clean a stretch of road that we frequented with our kids", said Ravi Venigalla, one of the Chetana Organizers and volunteers, a Sunset parent who works at Kaiser and lives in the area. Chetana will be conducting further periodic cleanup drives on this road, and will be glad to have active volunteers from local community joining to take care of our beautiful Cedar Mill neighborhood and spread happiness in our communities.
Please join and like us at our facebook page.
This Veterans Day, you might see Tualatin Valley Fire & Rescue firefighters and personnel around town wearing customized camouflage shirts. Our hope is that they will help raise awareness and support for the work of the United Services Organization, a nonprofit that assists troops through every step of their military service from deployment to rehabilitation to reintegration.
Tualatin Valley Firefighters Union Local 1660 partnered with TVF&R on this project as a way to honor those who have chosen to serve our nation at home and abroad as members of the U.S. military.
TVF&R personnel wore these special USO shirts on duty for the first time on September 11, and will wear them again on Veterans Day, Nov. 11, Pearl Harbor Day, Dec. 7, Memorial Day, May 28, D-Day June 6, and Independence Day on July 4 of each year.
Proceeds from the sale of these shirts that crews purchased will benefit services provided to military personnel and their families by the USO’s Northwest Office at Portland International Airport. For the September 11 launch of these shirts, more than $4,200 was raised for the USO.
The fire service has long welcomed members of the military and veterans to our ranks. TVF&R is proud to have 81 members of our family who are military veterans and answered the call to serve the United States.
Nature Walk: Commonwealth Lake
Sat., Nov. 4, 9:30 am, 13005 SW Foothill Dr., Cedar Hills.
Meet at Dellwood Ave entrance deck. Information: vivavillage.org, click on Calendar. RSVP: VivaVillageNatureWalk@gmail.com.
Village 101 Presentation
Sat., Nov. 11,10-11:30 am, Elsie Stuhr Center, 5550 SW Hall Blvd., Beaverton.
Information for prospective members and/or volunteers. Information: VivaVillage101@gmail.com or 503-746-5082.
Third Thursday Social
Thu., Nov. 16, 6-8 pm, Thai Apsara Restaurant, 11793 SW Beaverton-Hillsdale Hwy
RSVP: VivaVillageSocial@gmail.com or 503-746-5082.
Northwest Senior Theater production: “It’s Christmas Time.”
Fri., Nov. 17, 2 pm (meet in lobby at 1:15) Alpenrose Dairy Opera House, 6149 SW Shattuck Road, Portland.
RSVP: VivaVillageEvents@gmail.com or 503-746-5082.
Oregon Battle of the Books 101
Mon., Nov. 6, 6:30-8:00 pm, Cedar Mill Library.
This workshop will provide an overview of the Oregon Battle of the Books program, cover what to expect during a battle, and give tips on preparing kids to have fun and be successful. Adults only please.
Author Visit: Cat Winters
Wed., Nov. 8, 3 pm, Cedar Mill Library.
Winters will discuss “The Steep and Thorny Way,” and her new book, “Odd and True.” Learn about the writing process and how she developed these Young Adult books. For ages 11-18.
See to Read - Free Vision Screening
Tue., Nov. 14, 10:30-1 pm, Bethany Library
Wed., Nov. 15, 10:30-12 pm, Cedar Mill Library.
Drop in vision screenings for children age 3-7 years old.
Ethics of Eating
Wed., Nov. 15, 6:30-8 pm, Cedar Mill Library.
This program is an overview of key issues related to animal agriculture and its impact on our health, our planet, and the animals themselves. Presented by members of the Ethical Choices Program. Registration required.
Second Edition Holiday Open House
Sat., Nov. 18, 1-3:30 pm
Second Edition will be magically transformed for the holidays and feature beautiful holiday decor, household items and dazzling seasonal clothing. Enjoy delicious holiday treats and come find a great look for the holidays at an unbeatable price! Second Edition is the ongoing fundraiser for the Cedar Mill Libraries.
Between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day, many regular donors delay giving due to holiday activities and travel. This often decreases the amount of donated blood available for patients. More donations are needed in the weeks leading up to the holidays for patients like Emily Bratton. After the birth of her first child, she received several units of blood.
“I know that my life was saved because someone, somewhere, was willing to donate their blood,” said Bratton. “There aren’t words to describe how incredibly thankful I am that people are willing to donate blood to help a stranger.”
Give patients in need another reason to be thankful—make an appointment to give blood. Upcoming blood donation opportunities Nov. 1-15:
Mon., Nov. 6, 11-4 pm, PCC Bldg 9, 17705 NW Springville Road.
Mon., Nov. 6, 1:30-7 pm, Sunset Presbyterian Church, 14986 NW Cornell Road.
Tue., Nov. 7, 11-4:30 pm, PCC Bldg 9, 17705 NW Springville Road.
Mondays, Nov. 13 & 21: 1:30-7 pm, Sunset Presbyterian Church, 14986 NW Cornell Road.
To schedule an appointment, download the free American Red Cross Blood Donor App, visit redcrossblood.org or call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767). A blood donor card or driver’s license or two other forms of identification are required at check-in. Donors are encouraged to save time the day of donation by completing the online health history questionnaire via RapidPass at www.redcrossblood.org/RapidPass.
Portland Community College will partner with Washington County to widen and move the entrance to the PCC Rock Creek Campus to align with 178th St. and Springville Road.
According to Linda Degman, director of the PCC Bond Program, the College will donate the land required for the project and approximately $1 million. These funds will come from two sources: the 2008 bond measure and from Transportation Development Tax revenue the College has earned through campus development as a result of the 2008 bond.
“PCC will partner with Washington County on the design of the new entrance,” Degman said. “The critical part of this partnership is that it will result in a stop light and pedestrian crosswalk at 178th and Springville Road. This has been a safety concern for many years, and the college is relieved to know that our students, faculty, staff and campus visitors will have a safer entrance to the campus.”
Degman said the timeline for the project is tentative, but the hope is to have design drawings in hand by summer 2018. The project cannot begin until all current work on Springville Road is completed, estimated to be October 2018.
Tues., Nov. 21, noon, Washington Street Conference Center, Rm 109, 102 SW Washington St, Hillsboro
Do you face an uphill battle each year with Wrapping Paper Mountain? Want to dress up your gifts in new ways? Wondering how to take the stuff out of gift giving? The final Green Bag event of 2017 is just for you! Please bring your lunch and be prepared for a hands-on gift wrapping workshop.
Jennifer Nelson, Sustainability Program Educator, will share tips and tricks for tackling one of the biggest holiday waste issues - gift wrap. Did you know that along with food waste, gift wrap and packing drives an uptick of 1 million tons of waste a week during November and December? (Source: EPA).
You can do something about this. Join us to learn how to wrap without paper, how to collect and creatively reuse gift wrap, how to choose no-wrap gifts, and how to make your own gift-decorating accessories. We’ll make repurposed gift tags together to take home, and if you have a gift ready to wrap, bring it along to try one of these techniques.
RSVP optional but appreciated by email or call. Jennifer_Nelson@co.washington.or.us, or 503-846-8835. A webinar link will be available on request, but participants are encouraged to join us in person for this hands-on lesson.
Sat., Nov. 4, noon-4 pm, Tualatin Hills Nature Center, 15655 SW Millikan Way, Beaverton
THPRD’s celebration of the rough-skinned amphibian returns! Visitors will learn about the amazing adaptations of newts and other forest inhabitants through interactive activities and education stations programmed by THPRD’s Natural Resources experts.
“Newt Day gives visitors a peek at the super powers that forest dwelling animals and plants need to survive in the wild,” explained Karen Munday, Environmental Education Program Coordinator. “When we talk about amazing animal adaptations, the rough-skinned newt has one of the best! This small salamander is so toxic only one other animal can eat it and survive!”
Come learn how newts evade predators, survive in or out of water and camouflage themselves with a single leaf. Afterward, head into the Tualatin Hills Nature Park for a self-guided adventure; five-plus miles of trail means there are a lot of opportunities to locate newts and other forest creatures.
This family-friendly event is designed to inspire exploration of nature during the season when it is tempting to stay inside. Visitors are encouraged to walk the grounds rain or shine, as newts enjoy seasonally wet weather. Newt Day admission is $3 per person (children 2 and under are free). For more information, call the Tualatin Hills Nature Center at 503-629-6350.
Rep. Mitch Greenlick (D-Portland) announced he would seek re-election to House District 33, which includes parts of Northwest Portland and Washington County (all of Cedar Mill).
“Oregon is a land of opportunity—but there is more that we can do to make sure that opportunity is available to everyone,” Rep. Greenlick said. “That is why I first ran and what continues to drive me. Every person who calls this state home deserves to have a quality education, good, affordable health care, and economic opportunity. Though we have made great strides in recent sessions to bring healthcare to most, end pay disparities, and ensure our communities are welcoming and inclusive, there is still work to be done.”
During the 2017 session, Rep. Greenlick was the chief sponsor of legislation to cut down on wood smoke pollution throughout the state, as well as legislation to increase access to solar panels. In addition, Rep. Greenlick supported legislation to protect the privacy of immigrants by strengthening the laws around what information public bodies can share with the federal government. He also fought for increased transparency from Oregon’s Coordinated Care Organizations and he worked to lower the cost of prescription drugs.
This session, Rep. Greenlick serves as the chair of the House Committee on Health Care and House Committee on Conduct. He also sits on the House Committee on Judiciary. A retired public health researcher and educator, he lives in Northwest Portland with his wife Harriet. To learn more about Rep. Mitch Greenlick, visit Greenlick.com.
Sat.-Sun., Nov. 18-19, 10-4 pm, Skyline Grange, 11275 NW Skyline Blvd., Portland 9723, free.
Skyline Artisans is pleased to invite the public to our next Holiday Arts Fair at the Skyline Grange. We look forward to another lively community event the weekend before Thanksgiving.
In this weekend event, there will be about 20 booths showcasing the work of Skyline area artisans. Included will be booths selling jewelry, accessories, pottery, glass, book arts, home décor, paintings, woodturning and other items. As in previous events, locally prepared food will be available for purchase, and we look forward to performances by local musicians. Discover the beauty that is being created in your neighborhood, and come out to support our community. We look forward to seeing you.
Fri., Nov. 17, 9-2:30 pm, at Tuality Health Education Center, 334 SE 8th Ave, Hillsboro.
November is National Family Caregivers Month. The 14th annual Washington County Family Caregivers Conference is free for family caregivers and lunch is included. Registration is required by calling 503-846-3089.
This year’s conference is titled “Nourish Your Mind, Body and Spirit.” Information presented will include whole health for caregivers, maintaining a loving relationship while meeting the challenges of caregiving, effective approaches to common challenging behaviors, legal considerations for family caregivers, family caregivers as storytellers, and paying for care when funds are limited.
Master storyteller and consultant Paul Iarrobino will present the keynote, “The Practical Side of Self-Care and Resilience.”
This conference is sponsored by Washington County Disability, Aging and Veteran Services Family Caregiver Support Program, Tuality Healthcare and VA Portland Caregiver Services, with support from the Law Offices of Nay and Friedenberg, Adeo In Home Care and Home Instead Senior Care.
Wed., Nov. 8, 5:30 pm, McMenamins Cornelius Pass Roadhouse Octagonal Barn, 4045 NW Cornelius Pass Road, Hillsboro
Having wildlife share our neighborhoods can add interest and enjoyment. That is, until we encourage wild guests to come play and they decide to stay! Take a walk on the wild side with Dana Sanchez, Ph.D., Extension Wildlife Specialist. She will demystify—and help alleviate—wildlife conflicts that occur in our neighborhoods.
Pricing includes appetizers and nonalcoholic drinks. Attendees over 21 will receive one ticket good for one beer or wine.
$5 OSUAA member with advance online registration, log in for member pricing
$8 nonmember with advance online registration
$10 at the door, if space is available
12-and-under FREE (registration required)
Registration will close on Mon., Nov. 6 at 9:59 pm. Should space remain after registration ends, admission at the door will be $10 per person and free for those 12-and-under. Bring your spouse/partner, another Beaver or a friend with an interest in this topic.
Tired out by the stack of tires stashed in the yard or garden shed? If you plan to keep them, make sure to store them in a dry place. When water accumulates and pools inside the tire, it becomes ideal habitat for mosquito larvae to grow. For those looking to rid themselves of the tires for good, the facilities below accept tires for recycling. Fees may apply. Contact the facility for details.
Tualatin Valley Waste Recovery, 3205 SE Minter Bridge Road, Hillsboro. Call: 503-640-9427.
RB Recycling, 9945 N. Burgard Way, Portland. Call: 503-283-2261.
Tire Disposal and Recycling, 9333 N. Harborgate St., Portland. Call: 503-240-1919.
Find local drop-off recycling centers for tires and other items using the “What to recycle and where” tool on the Washington County Solid Waste & Recycling website or on the Garbage & Recycling Day app. Get the app from the Google Play or App Store.
Cedar Mill News
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