Lincoln City, through K&E Excavating, will remove an abandoned water line on D-River Bridge on September 6th. This will require reducing northbound traffic to one lane as shown on this map. K&E will do this work from 7 pm to 6 am. Please plan your travel through is area accordingly and we thank you for your patience.
The final draft of the Imagine Lincoln City vision statement is now available for public review and comment. Click the link below to view the final draft. The Planning Commission will review the statement on Tuesday, September 4th, and the City Council will review it on Monday, September 24th. Both meetings are in the Council Chambers at City Hall, and these meetings begin at 6:00pm. Comments can be submitted to: firstname.lastname@example.org, or mail to PO Box 50, Lincoln City, OR 97367.
The City of Lincoln City is excited to share the new Octopus Logo with the community. The Octopus adds a fresh perspective to the historic beauty of Lincoln City. The new logo has completed the process to become a service mark ℠ and the City has claimed the rights to the Octopus. Therefore, the City logo and all of its variations can only be used with the permission and according to the standards of the City.
The City of Lincoln City kindly requests that any entity wishing to use the new logo, to first contact Explore Lincoln City (previously known as the Visitor and Convention Bureau) at 541-996-1274.
Additional history on the Octopus can be found here.
This stunning photo will be featured in the 2019 Caselle Calendar.
On August 14, 2018, Governor Kate Brown declared a state of drought emergency in Lincoln County due to low streamflow and hot, dry conditions.
The City of Lincoln City appreciates your cooperation and awareness during this time. Please be mindful of your water consumption and avoid unnecessary and excessive water usage.
There are multiple ways we can conserve our water use.
- When washing dishes by hand, don’t let the water run while rinsing. Fill one sink with wash water and the other with rinse water.
- Some refrigerators, air conditioners and ice-makers are cooled with wasted flows of water. Consider upgrading with air-cooled appliances for significant water savings.
- Adjust sprinklers so only your lawn is watered and not the house, sidewalk, or street.
- Run your clothes washer and dishwasher only when they are full. You can save up to 1,000 gallons a month.
- Choose shrubs and groundcovers instead of turf for hard-to-water areas such as steep slopes and isolated strips.
- Turn off the water while brushing your teeth and save 25 gallons a month.
- Install covers on pools and spas and check for leaks around your pumps.
- Use the garbage disposal sparingly. Compost vegetable food waste instead and save gallons every time.
- Plant in the fall when conditions are cooler and rainfall is more plentiful.
- Monitor your water bill for unusually high use. Your bill and water meter are tools that can help you discover leaks.
- Water your lawn and garden in the morning or evening when temperatures are cooler to minimize evaporation.
- Know where your master water shut-off valve is located. This could save water and prevent damage to your home.
- Install an instant water heater near your kitchen sink so you don’t have to run the water while it heats up.
- Turn off the water while you wash your hair to save up to 150 gallons a month.
It’s that time of year again to start thinking about kids going back to school and saving money when buying school supplies. A great money-saving tip and last-minute summer activity to do with the kids is use those left over brown paper bags to make book covers. All you need is the bag, scissors, and whatever you can imagine to begin decorating.