The Walter Wood House, constructed in 1870, is just north of Eagle Point on Hwy 62. This homestead will give you an appreciation for history, and living conditions in 1870. Historically maintained, the Old Wood House is one of the most photographed houses in the Pacific Northwest.
Established in 1990, the Lake Creek Historical Society was formed to help preserve the rich and varied heritage found within the Lake Creek area of the Rogue River Valley. The Society works to restore and preserve historic sites and structures, document our colorful history and create a great awareness of our Natural resources. Some of the historical buildings you can visit at Lake Creek Historical Society include: The Charley Cabin, Pioneer Hall, and Lost Creek Covered Bridge
The original portion of the Eagle Point Museum was the old Long Mountain School. The school was built in 1925. When it was no longer used as a school, it was moved to school district property in Eagle Point and in 1977 moved across the Main St. Bridge to its present location where it became the museum. Since then it has seen two additions and now houses the second largest collection in Jackson County. Most of the collection is from Eagle Point area families. It is located on Royal Ave., near the covered bridge.
The Lost Creek Bridge, at 39 feet, is the shortest of all Oregon covered bridges. Many Jackson County residents, including Shirley Stone, daughter of pioneer John Walch, claim the Lost Creek Bridge to have been built as early as 1878-1881. If authenticated, this would make it Oregon’s oldest standing covered bridge. Johnny Miller, the builder of the Lost Creek Bridge, also roofed the nearby span at Lake Creek in the 1880s, thus lending credence to a sign nailed on the bridge: LOST CREEK BRIDGE, BUILT ABOUT 1881. The span may have been partially or totally rebuilt in 1919, hence the official construction date in that year.
The Antelope Covered Bridge was built in 1922. Another similar bridge was torn down by the county. Area residents wanted this one preserved and following many fundraisers and endless hours of volunteering, and it was moved 12 miles down two state highways to downtown Eagle Point in 1987. It straddles Little Butte Creek and provides a safe passage over the creek for school children. It is at the corner of Main and Royal. Its entrance is marked with large stones and on each stone is a plaque honoring those who served in various wars.
A Living Treasure stands rustically over Little Butte Creek, water pouring out of her antique timbered side as it has for far over a century. Her belts, pulleys and stones have not stopped turning and telling the story of the people who settled the Oregon territory. It is not only a story of history but of the destiny of those who would preserve the treasure from extinction and share it with future generations.
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The Oregon Vortex is a glimpse of a strange world where the improbable is the commonplace and everyday physical facts are reversed. It is an area of naturally occurring visual and perceptual phenomena, which can be captured on film. No matter your education or profession you will find a challenge to all your accepted theories.
The Harnish Visitor’s Center, Interpretative Center, Wayside and Park, located at the Highway 62/Old Hwy. 62 entrance to Eagle Point is named after a long-time Eagle Point family. This is the ideal place is to pick up information and rest before you stop for a visit elsewhere in the community or Upper Rogue. Visitors will also learn about the area flora and fauna and their importance to the area, find maps, a computer to track real-time flow information as well as an information touch screen kiosk in the Little Butte Creek Room and the Area Attractions Room. Picnic on the well-manicured, shaded lawn or follow the short trail to Little Butte Creek, all part of the Harnish Wayside. The creek is one of the best salmon spawning streams in southern Oregon.
Wind your way through the beautiful countryside and capture the true essence of Southern Oregon. Experience the terroir of our land, first hand.
Get to know the people who get their hands dirty in the vineyard, crush the grapes, rack the barrels and love to share their wine with you.
Follow the trail and enjoy your unique experience of four different wineries, four different families, and four different interpretations of the grape.
The 18-hole “Stone Ridge” course at the Stone Ridge Golf Club facility in Eagle Point, Oregon features 6,738 yards of golf from the longest tees for a par of 72 . The course rating is 72.3 and it has a slope rating of 134. Designed by James A. Cochran, the Stone Ridge golf course opened in 1995.
Eagle Point Golf Club, a semi-private facility that is open to the public with a limited amount of memberships available. We are located 10 miles east of Medford in the Rogue Valley. Robert Trent Jones, Jr. opened this spectacular layout in 1996 with natural terrain and four sets of tees ranging from the green tees at 5091 yards to the black tees at 7099 yards, creating plenty of interest, and making this course challenging for all levels of ability. Eagle Point Golf Club was selected in the top 10 public courses by Golf Week Magazine for 2007. Eagle Point was also ranked as one of Golf Digest’s “Best Places to Play” for 2007 and is ranked 11th in the state of Oregon by the Oregon Golf Association.