Synonyms for okanogan or Related words with okanogan

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Examples of "okanogan"
The Okanogan National Forest is a U.S. National Forest located in Okanogan County in north-central Washington, United States.
The Okanogan County portion lies within the Colville Indian Reservation, and forms the southern limit of the Okanogan Highlands.
The Okanogan Drift Hills ecoregion is located in Douglas and Okanogan Counties, Washington, including part of the Colville Indian Reservation.
Okanogan ( ; derived from Syilx'tsn: "rendezvous" or "meeting place") is a city in Okanogan County, Washington, United States. The population was 2,552 at the 2010 census, within the Greater Omak Area. It is the seat of Okanogan County.
Okanogan Legion Airport is a city owned, public use airport located one nautical mile (2 km) east of the central business district of Okanogan, a city in Okanogan County, Washington, United States.
Mason City was an unincorporated community located in Okanogan County, Washington until 1948, when it was incorporated into the Okanogan County portion of the town of Coulee Dam.
Okanogan is located at (48.366694, −119.581139).
Goldmark was born in Okanogan, Washington, the son of Irma "Sally" (née Ringe) and John E. Goldmark, who bought the family ranch in 1946. His father was of half Austrian Jewish and half British Isles descent, and his mother was from a Protestant family of German ancestry. Peter began his education in a one-room school house at Duley Lake near Okanogan, Washington. He graduated from Okanogan High School in Okanogan in 1963 and Haverford College in 1967.
From Oroville the Okanogan River flows south through the Okanogan County, past Okanogan and Omak. It forms the western boundary of the Colville Indian Reservation. The Okanogan River enters the Columbia River from the north, 5 miles (8 km) east of Brewster, between the Wells Dam (downstream) and the Chief Joseph Dam (upstream). The reservoir behind Wells Dam, into which the Okanagan empties, is called Lake Pateros.
SR 213 originates at an intersection with (US 97) south of Malott. Traveling northwest and turning northeast, the unsigned roadway crosses the Cascade and Columbia River Railroad and the Okanogan River near the confluence of the Okanogan River and Loup Loup Creek. After crossing the Okanogan River, the highway enters Malott and terminates at First Avenue, although state law dictates that eventually the road will be extended to southwest of Okanogan. An estimated daily average of 740 motorists utilized SR 213 in 2008.
After leaving Brewster, US 97 crosses the Okanogan River and passes Anderson Field to intersect SR 17 north of Fort Okanogan State Park. From SR 17, the highway parallels the Okanogan River north past Monse and Malott to Okanogan, where the roadway enters the Colville Indian Reservation and starts a long concurrency with SR 20. From the beginning of the concurrency, the road crosses a railroad and intersects SR 155. US 97 / SR 20 then crosses over SR 155 on a bridge and crosses the Okanogan River.
The Okanogan Valley ecoregion is located along the lower reaches of the Okanogan and Methow Rivers and their tributaries in northeastern Washington, including land managed by the Okanogan National Forest. The extension northwards into Canada of this ecoregion comprises the Okanagan Valley of British Columbia.
Okanogan was officially incorporated on October 29, 1907.
It is located east of the Methow Valley of Okanogan County, between the towns of Twisp and Okanogan on State Route 20. A small ski area is located at the pass.
The Okanogan Conservation District is bound by the Canada–US border to the north, the crest of the Cascade Mountains to the west, the Columbia River to the south, and Okanogan-Ferry County boundary line to the east.
Twisp, along with several neighboring towns in Okanogan County, was evacuated in August 2015 as a result of the Okanogan Complex fire. Three firefighters were killed while battling one of the complex's fires near Twisp on August 19.
North Gardner Mountain is a mountain in the North Cascades of Washington state. The mountain is located in the Okanogan National Forest and is the highest point in Okanogan County, Washington, and the 23rd highest mountain in the state.
Okanogan County was formed out of Stevens County on February 2, 1888. The name derives from the Okanagan language place name "ukʷnaqín". The name Okanogan (Okanagan) also refers to the region that encompasses part of southern British Columbia.
The railroad line follows the Columbia River Valley north from Wenatchee to the Okanogan River Valley and north to Oroville, just north of where the Smilkameen River joins the Okanogan River.
Omak, situated in the foothills of the Okanogan Highlands in central Okanogan County, is part of the Okanogan Country region, extending into British Columbia. It also lies within the Inland Northwest, centered on Spokane, and the Columbia Plateau ecoregion near the Okanogan Drift Hills. The Okanogan River, a tributary of the Columbia River, flows through the central portion of the city, and receives Omak Creek from the east just outside municipal boundaries. Known for its balancing Omak Rock, the Omak Lake above sea levelis the largest saline endorheic lake in Washington. The Crawfish Lake is located about northeast of Omak at the border of the Colville Indian Reservation and Okanogan National Forest. The forest comprises varied terrain and several mountain peaks.