- 1 The World
- 2 The Grid
- 2.1 Alberta Arts District
- 2.2 Belmont
- 2.3 Central Eastside
- 2.4 Cultural District
- 2.5 Division/Clinton
- 2.6 Downtown
- 2.7 Forest Park
- 2.8 Government Island
- 2.9 Hawthorne
- 2.10 Hayden Island
- 2.11 Hazelwood
- 2.12 Linnton
- 2.13 Lloyd District
- 2.14 Mississippi Avenue
- 2.15 Mount Hood
- 2.16 Nob Hill
- 2.17 North Williams
- 2.18 Northeast Portland
- 2.19 Northwest Portland
- 2.20 Pearl District
- 2.21 Pioneer District
- 2.22 Sellwood-Moreland
- 2.23 Southeast Portland
- 2.24 Southwest Hills
- 2.25 Southwest Portland
- 2.26 St. Johns
- 2.27 University Park
- 2.28 Washington Park
- 2.29 Willamette Valley
No additional world setting resources found.
Lined with shops, galleries, restaurants and bars, Northeast Alberta Street erupts into a colorful street fair on the last Thursday of every month.
Just a few blocks north of Hawthorne, bustling Southeast Belmont Street is a hub for Portlanders and visitors alike.
Close to downtown, this burgeoning warehouse district offers hip eateries, stylish storefronts and creative energy.
Shaded by a colonnade of elm and oak trees and adorned with flower beds, benches, paths, and public art, a park lays a six-block path of calm through the middle of the Cultural District, which runs north and south from Salmon to Market, and east to west from Broadway to 11th.
SE Division and Clinton Streets are a vibrant destination for anyone seeking an eclectic mix of renowned restaurants, unique retail and family-owned businesses.
Portland’s compact, walkable downtown offers easy access to great food, green spaces, cultural offerings and tax-free shopping.
Forest Park, a neighborhood on the northwestern edge of Portland, Oregon, combines rolling green pastures, views east and west, and proximity to the attractions of Northwest District.
This large 1,760-acre island in the Columbia River provides a variety of wildlife habitats with stands of willow, ash, and cottonwood interspersed among grasslands, ponds, and lakes.
- Government Island is a Werewolf Hangout.
Eclectic is the norm on Southeast Hawthorne Boulevard, a walkable street with block after block of vintage shops, boutiques and cafés.
Hayden Island, with a population around 2,500 full time residents, features six boat marinas, several condos, a large manufactured home community, and four floating home moorages.
Hazelwood is among the largest neighborhoods in Portland and includes most of the Gateway Urban Renewal Area, Gateway Transit Center, and Mall 205. The crime rate is high in this area.
The small community of Linnton is located in Northwest Portland along a stretch of the Willamette River. Future waterfront development is a big issue for this community with a strong sense of identity and community pride.
Easily accessible via light rail and streetcar, the Lloyd District contains the convention center, Oregon’s largest mall and the Moda Center, which hosts NBA games and concerts.
North Mississippi Avenue in Portland delivers a hipster experience as reliably as the rain.
Located 90 minutes from Portland, Oregon's tallest peak is crowned by eleven glaciers and plays host to the only year-round ski resort in North America.
Fashionable since the 1880s and still filled with Victorian houses, Nob Hill is a mixed-use cornucopia of old Portland charm and new Portland retail and dining.
Building on its reputation for bicycles, beers and brunch, the Williams District has evolved into a dynamic destination for locals and visitors alike.
Northeast Portland features arguably the most diverse collection of neighborhoods in all of Portland. It also contains some of the city’s most important landmarks, like Portland International Airport, Lloyd Center, and the Oregon Convention Center.
This region has it all, joining together the residential, industrial, and commercial areas of Portland's North Quadrant with the splendor - both urban and natural - of the Northwest.
Loading docks and cobblestone streets hint at this former warehouse district’s past, while stylish bars and gleaming lofts point toward the future.
Nestled between Yamhill and Morrison in the heart of downtown Portland, a stretch of seven city blocks - including the famous Pioneer Courthouse Square - make up this bustling district.
Historic Sellwood-Moreland boasts an array of shops, vintage vendors and restaurants, as well as a rambling wildlife refuge — all just minutes from downtown.
Southeast Portland lies east of the Willamette River, and is known for its quirky neighborhoods and historic homes, though it's been going through some transformation with new developments going in.
Set over a forest-covered mountain range, the area offers pristine natural beauty, privacy and scenic views. Yet it is only a short drive from the downtown area, with its wealth of culture, restaurants and amenities.
The Southwest quadrant includes downtown Portland where you’ll find Pioneer Courthouse Square, often called Portland’s living room. Southwest also houses the Portland Art Museum, PSU, concert halls, and many other cultural gems.
St. Johns is at the northwest end of the beautiful St. Johns Bridge. The main drag through St. Johns is N. Lombard St., which is a busy, sometimes trashy road between St. Johns and the I-5 freeway.
University Park is young, sleepy neighborhood of peninsular North Portland. Home to the University of Portland, the neighborhood definitely doesn’t give off the college town vibe. It’s an excellent location for those looking to get away from the hustle and bustle of Portland without being removed from the conscientious and hyperlocal culture.
Portland's signature park offers gardens, museums, memorials, a zoo, wilderness and more.
Less than an hour from Portland, the gorgeous Willamette Valley boasts more than 250 wineries, quaint towns and rolling farmland ripe for touring.