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Our Mission

We build and maintain horse camps and trails for Oregon.

We maintain Communications with local, state and federal land agencies to ensure equestrian access on our public lands

We promote education of equestrian and other groups in the use of Leave No Trace, and riding etiquette

We link equestrians by relating news that impacts all Oregon equestrian users

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Our Chapters

We have 16 local chapters throughout Oregon.

Our chapters are key to our success through their efforts with our limited resources of time and people we work to fulfill our Mission.

Each chapter strives to keep their actions and activities relating directly to the mission set forth the OET founders,

Also offering family oriented events, rides and camp outs for members.

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Make Friends and Make a Difference

Meet fun people through our organized trail rids, campouts and workparties.

Your new friends will help you uncover and find the best trails to ride.

Help your OET friends to build and maintain great places to ride and camp.

Help us to voice our equestrian rights to always ride on public lands.

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Member Benefits

New members receive the OET Guidebook - Includes horse camp and trail information, maps and much more.

Access to OET Trail Mail - An online tool offering an open forum for discussion of equine topics.

Riders' Roundup Monthly Newsletter - Read articles about equestrian news, reviews of favorite camps and trails.

Be part of our 45 year history of ensuring Oregon trails and camp grounds on public lands still hold a place for all Equestrians.

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Our Story

In 1970, a group of dedicated horsemen and women met to form OET.

To solve the growing resistant towards equestrians using Oregon's public trails and camps.

Today our challenge is to maintain safe equestrian access on our public lands in harmony with other user groups through education.

The OET video helps to further explain what Oregon Equestrian Trails is all about. Click to watch it.


Trail News

Packing Around the Three Sisters
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Have you ever considered taking a trip into the Three Sisters Wilderness? Rhonda Marquis from our Central Oregon Chapter has done it and offers these tips: Oregon is more populated and seems a little tamer than... Read More

My OET Story

My OET Story: Valerie Lantz
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I’ve reached an age that may identify me as an old-timer, especially since my husband, Glenn, and I joined OET in 1977.  I heard about OET in 1974, when I completed a student project for... Read More

My OET Story: Jodi Knutson
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I happened upon the OET booth at the Oregon State Fair.  I loved to trail ride and was looking for some others like me who enjoyed the wilderness and the trails.  I had also noticed... Read More

My OET Story: Kim McCarrel
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Ok, true confessions, I joined for The Book. One of my friends told me she had heard about this trail group that put out a really great guidebook to Oregon’s trails and horse camps, but... Read More

My Story: Micheale Gordon
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My OET story starts so many years ago—let’s just say when I was “younger.” I was introduced to OET thru a friend who took me to a horse camp being built in the Tillamook Forest.... Read More