Oregon Foreclosure For Sale
Oregon Foreclosure For Sale
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,490 Sq. Ft.Redmond, OR 97756
- 4 Beds • 2 Baths • 2,025 Sq. Ft.Trail, OR 97541
- 4 Beds • 3 Baths • 4,010 Sq. Ft.Eagle Point, OR 97524
- 2 Beds • 2 Baths • 953 Sq. Ft.La Pine, OR 97739
- 2 Beds • 1 Bath • 925 Sq. Ft.La Pine, OR 97739
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,362 Sq. Ft.Central Point, OR 97502
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,242 Sq. Ft.Redmond, OR 97756
- 2 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,532 Sq. Ft.Shady Cove, OR 97539
- 10 AcresCulver, OR 97734
- 3 Beds • 1 Bath • 1,516 Sq. Ft.Grants Pass, OR 97527
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,559 Sq. Ft.Central Point, OR 97502
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,196 Sq. Ft.Burns, OR 97720
- 1 AcreCrescent Lake, OR 97733
- 3 Beds • 2 Baths • 1,260 Sq. Ft.Prineville, OR 97754
- 2.37 AcresKlamath Falls, OR 97601
You stopped by just in time to see these new foreclosure for sale.
If you are looking for affordable real estate in Oregon, considering foreclosures may be your best option. Cities such as Portland, Beaverton, Salem and Eugene all have a variety of listings for foreclosed homes, and the state itself has a foreclosure rate of about 2 percent. You can find condominiums, single family homes and more among the foreclosed homes for sale in Oregon.
Oregon is home to a diverse set of attractions. The state is renowned for the natural beauty and active lifestyle offered by Mount Hood, the surrounding forests and scenic areas such as Tryon Creek, Cline Falls Scenic Viewpoint and Columbia River Gorge. If the great outdoors don't excite you, though, there is plenty else to do. Oregon is also populated by a number of world-class museums. In Portland, OMSI, short for Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, offers visitors fascinating exhibits and interactive experiences. The Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, also in Portland, regularly puts intriguing and prestigious collections on display.
Oregon's early history includes explorers such as Lewis and Clark, Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo, Francis Drake and Juan José Pérez visiting the area and Pacific Coast. It became a lucrative hub for trade, and the establishment of The Oregon Trail in the mid-nineteenth century further boosted commerce. With the influx of settlers that the trail invited, Oregon began progressing towards statehood. Its boundaries were negotiated in the Oregon Treaty of 1846, and in 1859, it became a recognized state in the union. Like the rest of America, Oregon developed and grew along with industry and technology, and railroads bolstered the profits of the lumber and agricultural sectors. These fields, as well as manufacturing, education and professional services, still contribute substantially to Oregon's economy today. It's clear that the legacy of the state's history has paved the way for Oregon to become the beautiful and inviting place it is now.