Get help finding an apartment, paying rent, and more
Housing Navigators work to help 2020 wildfire survivors move into short-term or permanent housing as quickly as possible.
Free counseling and forgivable loans help survivors replace lost mobile homes
Qualified Housing Counselors help wildfire survivors evaluate the cost to replace their homes and ways to pay for them.
JCC LTRG Disaster Case Managers coordinate help for wildfire survivors.
FEMA has installed enough transportable temporary housing units (aka FEMA trailers) to house all the fire survivors who have been approved to receive a unit.
State-led debris cleanup program is complete
Learn more about the timeline and progress of wildfire debris cleanup efforts.
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.
New shelter hotline is 833-669-0554
The temporary hotel shelters previously managed by the Red Cross are now operated by the Oregon Dept of Human Services. Wildfire survivors should call 833-669-0554 for help with hotel or meal issues.
Confidential crisis support for adults and children
Adults and children experiencing emotional distress related to the wildfires can access free, confidential, crisis counseling and support. The Disaster Distress Helpine is available 24/7, 365-day-a-year. Call 1-800-985-5990 or text TalkWithUs to 66746 to connect with a trained crisis counselor.
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.
Find out what's being done to safeguard water quality and protect public health after the fire.
Free advisory services for fire-impacted businesses are available through the SBDC.
Free or low-cost legal assistance is available for fire survivors. Get help with insurance claims, benefit claims, landlord-tenant disputes, contracts, and other legal issues arising from the disaster.
Where to go to replace passports, green cards, Social Security cards, Medicare cards, tax returns, military records, and US savings bonds
Criminals often try to take advantage of disaster survivors by posing as aid workers, charities, insurance agents, or government officials. Real aid workers never ask for money and always carry official identification.
Frequently Asked Questions
Answers to frequently asked questions regarding septic damage and inspections.
How to replace your vehicle title or registration documents, get a new ID or driver's license, or change your address with DMV
Pre-registration for DSNAP runs through Oct. 22.
This handout identifies a number of issues that may occur with water well systems following a wildfire and provides a list of contacts and resources.