Oregon White Pages

Find people in Oregon using our white pages. Search for someone by name, phone number, zip code or address. Find who you're looking for, and immediately see their name and address for free. For a premium, you can also see their phone number and run a background check to get ahold of criminal records, bankruptcies, marriage and divorce history, liens against them, and more.

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Use Addresses’ massive database to search for anyone living in the state of Oregon. Addresses provides some of the most accurate information available. Our information is updated frequently using public records; this includes:

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Searching for Someone in Oregon (OR)

Oregon is the 27th most populated state in the U.S. The total population of Oregon is 4.19 million residents with over 1.5 million households. The average household size is 2.5 members (based on 2017 census data). To refine your search for someone in Oregon, consider the age, gender, and demographic of your subject to ensure you’re on the right track.

To locate a persopn by their employer, business entity or company location, perform a search on our Oregon yellow pages.


The predominant race in Oregon is white, making up 75.3% of the state’s population. The median age is 38.7, with 50.4% of the total population female and 49.6% male. The most populated city is Portland with 653,115 people.

The economy of Oregon employs 1.87 million people. The median income is $60,212. Leading economic industries in Oregon include agriculture, forestry and wood products, fishing, food and beverage, high technology, outdoor gear and apparel, and tourism.

Top 3 Schools City # of Graduates Graduation Rate Acceptance Rate Most Popular Degrees
Oregon State University Corvallis 6,837 63.3% 77.5% Computer Science, Public Health
Portland State University Portland 6,601 48.4% 89.4% Psychology, Pub. Health, Business
University of Oregon Eugene 6,571 71.9% 77.9% Business, Journalism, Psychology

Oregon Real Estate

Use Addresses to find information about a residence you’re interested in. Whether you’re planning on living at that address, or intend to rent or buy from the owner, you can find out more information about your next-door neighbors, current or pending!

Home values in Oregon have gone up 3.9% in the past year and are anticipated to rise 1.6% in 2019. The median home value is $345,800 with the median price per square foot at $221. The median rent price is $1,795. The median listing price for homes statewide is $389,997, but median price of homes that sold is $338,200.

The city with the highest home value is Portland, with a median home value of $417,900.

City Avg. Home Value Avg. Household Income
Portland $417,900 $86,771
Bend $379,900 $52,471
Beaverton $360,900 $57,068
Hillsboro $341,800 $66,668

Oregon Facts

Official Name: Oregon

Name Meaning: There is no consensus as to the origin of the state name Oregon. The prevailing theory is that the name comes is from the French Canadian word “ouragan” which means “storm” or “hurricane.” The Columbia River, the largest river flowing into the Pacific Ocean from North American, was referred to as a “river of storms” by Canadian fur traders in the region.

Nickname: The Beaver State

Constitution Ratified: 1859

Statehood: February 14, 1859 (33rd State)

Capital: Salem

Total Number of Counties: 36

Largest City: Portland

Largest County (by population): Multnomah County

Population (as of 2018): 4,190,713

History: Oregon was home to many Native American tribes before the arrival of European explorers. Settlers from Spain, France and Great Britain arrived in the region as missionaries, fur traders, and farmers. After the Louisiana Purchase in 1803, U.S. President Thomas Jefferson commissioned the Lewis and Clark Expedition to explore the western portion of the country. Following the Expedition, many Americans migrated west to settle the new frontier. The Oregon Territory was formally established in 1848; it was an expansive area that included Oregon, Idaho, Washington, and part of Montana. Ultimately, Oregon was partitioned from the larger territory, and on February 14, 1859, Oregon was admitted as the 33rd state of the Union.

Notable People from Oregon Notable Work/Position
Tonya Harding Former figure skater, stripped of titles and banned from US Figure Skating after involvement with attack on rival Nancy Kerrigan
Matt Groening Cartoonist, animator, writer, creator of “The Simpsons
Frances Moore Lappé Author of Diet for a Small Planet, researcher on food democracy
Phil Knight Business magnate, co-founder and chairman emeritus of Nike, Inc.
Esperanza Spalding Jazz bassist, singer, Grammy Award winner, musical prodigy
James Beard Chef, author, teacher, television personality
Ann Curry Journalist, winner of three Emmy Awards for television reporting
Jon Krakauer Writer, mountaineer, Academy Award in Literature from the American Academy of Arts and Letters
Larry Mahan Professional cowboy, bronc and bull rider, 6-time World All-Around Champion
Gus Van Sant Oscar-nominated film director, screenwriter, Cannes Palme d’ Or Winner

Fast Facts:

  • The first and only self-cleaning house is located in Newberg. Frances Gabe, the inventor, was granted a patent in 1984 for her design of a self-washing, rinsing, and drying home!
  • Oregon is the only state with an official nut-the hazelnut (which is also known as a filbert).
  • Oregon was the first state to pass a death with dignity law in 1994, allowing for physician-assisted suicide for terminally ill, mentally competent adults.
  • Portland is home to Powell’s Books, the largest independently owned bookstore in the world.
  • The classic movie “Animal House” was filmed at and around University of Oregon in Eugene.
  • Crater Lake is the deepest lake in the United States at 1,949 feet, created by a volcanic eruption. It is known for its intense blue color and clarity.
  • Portland has more bicyclists per capita than any other state in the country.
  • Hells Canyon is the deepest river gorge in North America (7,993 feet) along the Snake River.
  • The Oregon flag is the only U.S. state flag that displays different images on front and back.
  • Portland’s streets and sidewalks still preserve horse rings (which were used to hitch horses in the past). The rings, now a tourist attraction, tether toy horses around the city and are part of the acclaimed “Portland Horse Project.”


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