Looking for a way to help those affected by the wildfires?
Watch Video Press Conferences
John Vial of the Emergency Operations Center presented an update concerning overall efforts & upcoming deadlines.
Completing a disaster loan application may be crucial to your recovery. Next to insurance, an SBA low-interest disaster loan is the primary source of funds for property repairs and for replacing contents destroyed during the recent Oregon wildfires. Businesses, organizations, and families may be eligible.
If you want government to lead and help pay for removal of hazardous waste and debris from your property, you must complete a Right of Entry form to grant permission for the removal to occur.
Frequently Asked Questions
Answers to frequently asked questions regarding septic damage and inspections.
Pre-registration for DSNAP runs through Oct. 22.
How to tap aid resources, deal with insurance, and more
There are many types of financial help available for fire survivors. Learn how to tap government aid, maximize your insurance payout, connect with charities, and more.
Where will we live?
Fire survivors need housing. This need comes in three phases: Emergency shelter, temporary housing, and permanent housing replacement.
A rejection may have been the result of not filling out the online form correctly. FEMA staff can help you correct your application or explain how to appeal the decision.
Jackson County, Talent, and Phoenix recommend that you do not attempt to clean up your property yourself. The State will organize and help pay for clean-up if you give permission.
FAQ and video overview
The State of Oregon is working with federal, state and local partners to safely address ash and debris from the 2020 Oregon wildfires at no cost to property owners.
MARC now closed, but help is still available
To speak to a FEMA representative, call 1-800-621-FEMA (1-800-621-3362)