Oregon Beach News, Wednesday 4/28 – Facility off Oregon Coast Could Help Transform Prospects Of Wave Energy, Southwestern Oregon Community College Offering Free Online Classes for Summer Term

The latest news stories across the state of Oregon from the digital home of the Oregon coastal cities, OregonBeachMagazine.com

Wednesday, April 28, 2021

Oregon Beach Weather

Today- Mostly sunny, with a high near 64. Light and variable wind becoming north northwest 5 to 10 mph in the afternoon.

Thursday- Areas of fog before 9am. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 59. Calm wind becoming west around 6 mph in the afternoon.

Friday- A 30 percent chance of rain, mainly after 11am. Patchy fog before 8am. Otherwise, cloudy, with a high near 59. Southwest wind 6 to 9 mph.

Saturday- A slight chance of rain before 8am, then a slight chance of showers after 8am. Partly sunny, with a high near 57. Chance of precipitation is 20%.

Sunday- Mostly sunny, with a high near 57.

This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is Coronavirus-update-1-4.jpg

Oregon reports 740 new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases, 2 new deaths

There are two new COVID-19 related deaths in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 2,488. The Oregon Health Authority reported 740 new confirmed and presumptive cases of COVID-19 bringing the state total to 182,040.

The new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases reported today are in the following counties: Baker (5), Benton (16), Clackamas (64), Clatsop (8), Columbia (10), Coos (6), Crook (9), Curry (4), Deschutes (80), Douglas (15), Grant (7), Harney (5), Hood River (1), Jackson (29), Jefferson (3), Josephine (8), Klamath (45), Lake (4), Lane (67), Lincoln (3), Linn (23), Malheur (8), Marion (48), Multnomah (116), Polk (8), Tillamook (2), Umatilla (15), Wallowa (2), Wasco (4), Washington (114) and Yamhill (11).

Vaccinations in Oregon

Today, OHA reported that 28,212 new doses of COVID-19 vaccinations were added to the state immunization registry. Of this total, 16,907 doses were administered on April 26 and 11,305 were administered on previous days but were entered into the vaccine registry on April 26.

The seven-day running average is now 34,529 doses per day.

Oregon has now administered a total of 1,516,928 first and second doses of Pfizer, 1,243,461 first and second doses of Moderna and 92,725 single doses of Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccines. As of today, 1,188,803 people have completed a COVID-19 vaccine series. There are 1,753,789 who have had at least one dose.

Cumulative daily totals can take several days to finalize because providers have 72 hours to report doses administered and technical challenges have caused many providers to lag in their reporting. OHA has been providing technical support to vaccination sites to improve the timeliness of their data entry into the state’s ALERT Immunization Information System (IIS).

To date, 1,819,935 doses of Pfizer, 1,538,800 doses of Moderna and 215,000 doses of Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccines have been delivered to sites across Oregon.

These data are preliminary and subject to change. OHA’s dashboards provide regularly updated vaccination data, and Oregon’s dashboard has been updated today.

COVID-19 hospitalizations

The number of hospitalized patients with COVID-19 across Oregon is 328, which is nine more than yesterday. There are 71 COVID-19 patients in intensive care unit (ICU) beds, which is six less than yesterday.

The total number of COVID-19 positive patient bed-days in the most recent seven days is 2,064, which is a 37% increase from the previous seven days. The peak daily number of beds occupied by COVID-19 positive patients in the most recent seven days is 328.

The total number of patients in hospital beds may fluctuate between report times. The numbers do not reflect admissions per day, nor the length of hospital stay. Staffing limitations are not captured in this data and may further limit bed capacity. More information about hospital capacity can be found here.

Oregon Hospitals Urging Renewed Vigilance Get Prepared for COVID-19 Surge

Becky Hultberg, President and CEO of the Oregon Association of Hospitals and Health Systems (OAHHS), released the following statement on hospital capacity and the Governor’s movement of counties to the extreme risk category.

“The evidence is clear. Oregon is experiencing a fourth wave of COVID-19 cases, with case counts up almost 60% over the past two weeks. Hospitalizations are increasing as well, to over 300 on Monday. Despite this trend, Oregon’s Portland area hospitals remain prepared for a potential surge of patients.

“As the pandemic emerged last year, hospitals around the state set up a regional structure for collaboration to assist each other in managing capacity. We are working together, coordinating bed space, supplies, and essential services, just as we have successfully done many times on previous challenges like PPE and vaccinations. We remain committed and confident that we can manage this by working collaboratively, while continuing to care for patients who need necessary non-urgent procedures.

“Oregon has among the lowest overall case counts and deaths of all states, but our cases are now growing faster than almost any other state. We can’t let our guard down now. We support the Governor in making tough choices to control the virus in our communities and get us safely through this pandemic. These choices have been necessary, but wrenching, especially for Oregon’s small businesses and we all need to support them in recovery. If the pace of vaccination continues, we will get through this together and expect to return to a summer with a more normal level of business and recreational activity.

“The most important step each of us can take to help keep our economy and schools open is to get vaccinated if you haven’t already. Vaccines are now available to every Oregonian age 16 and over, and they’re free. Please continue to wear your mask in public, wash your hands, and stay home if you are sick. Together, we can get through this latest wave of the pandemic.”

About OAHHS: Founded in 1934, OAHHS is a statewide, nonprofit trade association that works closely with local and national government leaders, business and citizen coalitions, and other professional health care organizations to enhance and promote community health and to continue improving Oregon’s innovative health care delivery system. Oregon Assn. of Hosp. and Health Systems (OAHHS)

Indoor Dining Banned for 15 Counties With Oregon’s Biggest Cities Starting This Friday 

Effective Friday, Lane County will be re-classified as Extreme Risk, effectively shuttering indoor dining and canceling in-person attendance at events like the University of Oregon’s Spring football game. Just a week after the county’s transition to High Risk, the announcement comes amidst a rise in state-wide coronavirus cases.

Here are the 15 Oregon counties moving to extreme COVID risk | kgw.com

Some of the state’s biggest cities, including Portland, Salem, Bend and Eugene, are in the counties that will be in the most dire category, effective Friday. The move also severely limits the number of people in gyms, movie theaters, bowling alleys and indoor swimming pools. 

“If we don’t act now, doctors, nurses, hospitals, and other health care providers in Oregon will be stretched to their limits treating severe cases of COVID-19,” Brown said in a statement.

Brown’s decision comes, ironically, as the supply of vaccines is exceeding demand.

“There are appointments available right now all across the state,” Brown said.

The restaurant industry objected to the move. The Oregon Restaurant & Lodging Association has said the state has lost more than 1,000 food service businesses since the COVID-19 pandemic began.

“The move by the governor’s office is tone deaf and offensive to tens of thousands of Oregonians working in restaurants and bars across our state attempting to pay their bills,” said Jason Brandt, president and CEO of the industry group.

Brown’s office said she is partnering with lawmakers to approve a $20 million small business emergency relief package to immediately support impacted businesses in extreme risk counties through the commercial rent relief program.

The Oregon Health Authority says counties won’t be moved into extreme risk unless the peak daily number of beds occupied by COVID-19 patients from the previous seven days is at least 300, with a 15% increase over the previous seven days.

The counties in the extreme risk category are: Baker, Clackamas, Columbia, Crook, Deschutes, Grant, Jackson, Josephine, Klamath, Lane, Linn, Marion, Multnomah, Polk and Wasco.

Updates to county risk levels next week will be announced on May 4. Counties that improve their COVID-19 metrics will have the opportunity to move to a lower risk level.

What’s different this time around is Governor Brown says, for the next three weeks, the counties will have the ability to move out of the ‘extreme risk’ category every Friday, instead of every other Friday.

“The governor has committed to regularly reviewing the closures and limiting their duration if the pandemic trends improve. We will hold her at her word,” Oregon Business & Industry said in a statement. “We urge Gov. Brown and the Legislature to act immediately to establish a fund to cover losses sustained by business owners in this latest round of closures and to provide a safety net for Oregonians about to lose their jobs – again.”

“After conversations with legislative leaders, I am confident we can move quickly to bring relief to businesses and their employees in ‘extreme risk’ counties,” Governor Brown said in a statement. “The vast majority of Oregon businesses have followed our health and safety guidance to protect Oregonians from COVID-19, even though doing so has come with an economic cost. This emergency aid will help businesses in ‘extreme risk’ counties.

The governor says a $20 million emergency relief package is in the works to help those businesses in ‘extreme risk’ counties. Governor Brown is also increasing the outside capacity for establishments to 100 people. It previously was 50.

LOCAL HEADLINES:

Facility off Oregon Coast Could Help Transform Prospects Of Wave Energy

In waters off the Oregon coastline, one project is attempting to harness nature’s power by testing and analyzing wave energy converters, a technology that could have an important role to play in a transition to renewables.

Known as PacWave, the project is based around two locations: PacWave North, “a test-site for small-scale, prototype, and maritime market technologies,” and PacWave South, which is under development and has received grants from the Department of Energy and the State of Oregon, among others.

In March, PacWave South — which will be located 7 miles offshore in federal waters measuring 70 to 75 meters deep — took a significant step forward when it was announced that the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission had granted Oregon State University (OSU) a license to “build and operate” a test facility at the site. 

The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission has issued Oregon State University a license to build and operate the nation’s first pre-permitted wave energy testing facility, culminating an unprecedented regulatory process that spanned nearly 10 years.

PacWave South is the first commercial-scale, utility grid-connected test site in the United States to obtain a FERC license and will be the first marine renewable energy research facility in federal waters off the Pacific Coast.

The test site, located about seven miles offshore southwest of Newport, Oregon, will offer wave energy developers the opportunity to try different technologies for harnessing the power of ocean waves and transmitting that energy to the local electrical grid.

“This is a landmark moment for the state of Oregon, for wave energy development nationally and for Oregon State University,” said OSU President F. King Alexander. “We are excited for the future of PacWave South. This license and project would not be possible without the assistance and support of local, state and federal officials and community members who helped guide and shape PacWave South over the years.”

FERC requires the filing and final review of a series of environmental and engineering plans before construction is authorized. Those documents are nearly complete and OSU project leaders hope to obtain construction authorization later this spring. Current timelines suggest construction could begin this summer, and the facility should be operational by 2023.

“We know there is still work to do to make this project a reality, but this is a huge moment for this project and for the industry as a whole,” said Burke Hales, chief scientist for PacWave. “This is the first license of its type to be issued in the United States.”

Wave energy has the potential to provide clean, reliable electricity to help meet the world’s rising energy demands, experts say. Globally, the marine energy market is projected to reach nearly $700 billion by 2050, and the World Energy Council estimates that 10% of the worldwide electricity demand could be met by harvesting ocean energy.

Oregon State has pursued development of a wave energy testing facility for more than a decade to accelerate the development of this industry. There currently is no U.S. facility for developers to measure the electrical and environmental performance of their devices at this scale. Oregon State filed its license application with FERC nearly two years ago, and the application process also included an extensive environmental review.

“Oregon State has laid a foundation for future development of this industry through its collaborative approach of working with all the key stakeholders and ultimately seeking and obtaining regulatory approval for such a facility,” said PacWave Project Manager Justin Klure.

“This is a significant milestone for Oregon State and for PacWave, but it is also an important milestone for the industry, because of the project’s approach to addressing environmental uncertainty and its overall commitment to advancing the state of marine renewable energy. The knowledge developed during this process and the precedent set for how to approach new projects like this will likely be used for years to come.”

With its connection to the local power grid, the approximately $80 million PacWave South facility will provide wave energy developers with the ability to test both the efficacy of the devices as well as mechanisms for turning the energy they capture into a commodity with value on the energy market.

The ocean test site will be located about seven miles offshore on a sandy-bottomed stretch of the Pacific Ocean away from popular commercial and recreational fishing reefs. The ocean site will have four different testing “berths,” which combined can accommodate up to 20 wave energy devices at any one time.

Power and data cables buried below the seafloor will connect the ocean test site to a shore-based facility in Seal Rock. Construction will begin with underground installation of the conduits that will house the power cables.

Crews will work from a base at Driftwood Beach State Recreation Site and use horizontal directional drilling to install the cable conduits. Work to place the conduits could begin this summer with installation of the cables anticipated in late 2022 or early 2023, depending on weather conditions, Klure said.

Construction of the shore-based utility connection and monitoring facility, which operates similar to a power substation, is also expected to begin later this year. There, wave-generated power will be conditioned, a process to ready the power so it can be added to the local power grid, which is operated by the Central Lincoln People’s Utility District.

PacWave South is supported by grants from the U.S. Department of Energy, the state of Oregon and other public and private entities. Oregon State’s College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences is managing the construction and operation of the facility.

About the OSU College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences (CEOAS): The college is renowned for research excellence and academic programs that span the earth, ocean and climate sciences, as well as the human dimensions of environmental change. CEOAS inspires scientific solutions for Oregon and the world.

Southwestern Oregon Community College Offering Free Online Classes for Summer Term

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Southwestern Oregon Community College is offering non-credit Community Education classes online for summer through its Coos and Curry campuses. Instructors will be utilizing our online learning platform through myLakerLink.

Summer term begins on June 22, 2020 and extends to August 13, 2020. Some classes may be short term with specific dates.

Registration is open now and can take place online through myLakerLink or through our Student First Stop Centers. The centers can be reached via either email or phone. Curry Campus First Stop at curryfirststop@socc.edu or 541-813-1667, and the Coos Campus First Stop at firststop@socc.edu or 541-888-7352.   

AROUND the STATE of OREGON

OSU Researchers Warn 2021 Fire Season May be Worse Than 2020

Researchers at Oregon State University have homed in on the conditions that caused historically destructive Oregon wildfires in September and are warning similar conditions will exist during the upcoming fire season and beyond, partially due to climate change.

The study, co-authored by Larry O’Neill, associate professor in OSU’s College of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences and state climatologist for the Oregon Climate Service, found “unprecedented combination of strong easterly winds and low humidity coupled with prolonged drought conditions” produced the widespread and destructive wildfires last year.

While the conditions individually had been seen previously, the confluence of the conditions had not. O’Neill issued a grave warning for the upcoming season — one that may be reissued in future years due to climate change.

“The situation looks as bad or worse than last year,” O’Neill said in a Monday press release. “Drought conditions have not recovered from last year, particularly in southern and eastern Oregon. Soil moistures remain low, and the vegetation fuel moisture has not recovered.”

The 2020 fires were possibly the most widespread in well over a century.

“From Sept. 7 to 9, 2020, an estimated 11% of the Oregon Cascades burned in several large fires in western Oregon,” according to the release. “The fires, which stretched from Clackamas County at the north to Douglas County at the south, burned more area of the Oregon Cascades than had burned in the previous 36 years combined and likely exceeded the area burned in any single year in at least the last 120 years, the researchers found.”

O’Neill said the majority of major wildfires in western Oregon since the turn of the 20th century have occurred during warm, dry summers with considerable easterly winds.

“Forecasters can look for that combination of easterly winds and extremely dry landscapes and know that the fire risk will be greater,” he said in the release. “That could allow for some preparation to reduce fire risk.”

In addition to studying weather and climate data from 2020, researchers studied 13 other major wildfire events in western Oregon dating back to 1900. The scope of the research allowed the team to identify the trends. Of the 13 other historic fire events they examined, 10 were associated with hot, dry summers and all of them coincided with considerable easterly winds.

Researchers said climate change will increase air dryness in late summer and early fall in Oregon, a major factor in large wildfires. However, climate change is not expected to increase the strength or frequency of easterly winds.

“As the climate warms, the atmosphere will have a larger capacity to pull moisture from soils and forest vegetation than it does now, which will increase the severity of droughts and dryness of potential fire fuels,” he said. “So when we do get these similar strong easterly wind events, those winds may be blowing over drier, more flammable fuels. The implication is that the fire risk throughout Oregon will probably increase significantly, and that we can also expect longer fire seasons, including in areas we typically think are not prone to extreme wildfire.”

The study was published in Geophysical Research Letters with lead author John Abatzoglau, University of California, Merced; David Rupp of OSU’s College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences; and Mojtaba Sadegh of Boise State University.

Strike Over Wages and Benefits Continues At Oregon Institute Of Technology

Tuesday marked the second day of strikes at the Oregon Institute of Technology (OIT) in Wilsonville.

This is the first-ever faculty strike at a public university in the state of Oregon.

The faculty and school are at odds over wages, workload, and benefits, and have been negotiating for 16 months.

Some students showed up to classes on Monday, and in some cases teachers either walked out at the start or weren’t there at all.

There are 158 faculty workers at the OIT’s Wilsonville remote campus, with 97% voting on the matter of striking, and 92% of that group voted in support of a strike.

The school says they are staying open by bringing in adjunct staff, deans, and other qualified staff that isn’t striking to lead the classes that professors walked out on.

Negotiations are scheduled to resume Wednesday and the school says they’re trying to schedule another meeting with the union Tuesday night.

Three Missing Children Found Safe and Suspects In Custody

The three missing children have been found, and the second suspect is now in custody, Eugene police say.

Whitley McGrady, 29, was arrested on Tuesday in the Sacramento area of California. She was booked in the Sacramento County jail on a fugitive from another state charge and could face extradition back to Oregon.

McGrady’s first court appearance will be this Thursday in Sacramento. 

Police said 1-year-old Kyden Cantu, 6-year-old Trulee Cantu and 10-year-old Robert Mena III are all safe.

Earlier, suspect Jeremy Cantu, 32, was arrested at Motel 6 on International Way in Springfield, but the children were still missing at that time. Cantu is the non-custodial father of the children, who had been missing since April 22. He is charged with second-degree custodial interference.

Klamath Farming Region Diverts Water From The Klamath River Because of Drought

Op-Ed: How a stunning Klamath Basin water agreement has been doomed by  lawmakers - Los Angeles Times

The federal government is strictly curtailing irrigation this year in an attempt to protect endangered fish important to Indigenous tribes. Farmers say this will make it all but impossible to farm, while tribal groups say the plan doesn’t go far enough to save their fisheries.

In mid-April, a farming region in southern Oregon began to release water from the Klamath River into its irrigation canals. According to the local water authority, this was a standard move to jumpstart the farming season during one of the driest seasons in recent memory.

According to the federal government, it was an illegal maneuver that could further jeopardize the survival of multiple endangered species and food sources important to Indigenous tribes and fisheries in the region.

Because of severe drought conditions in the region and low snowpack levels, the Upper Klamath Lake—a large, natural reservoir of freshwater that drains into the Klamath River—has experienced historically low inflow this year. That means there’s not enough water to go around for everyone who needs it: tribes that depend on the lake to sustain culturally important species of suckerfish, commercial and tribal fisheries downstream who depend on flow from the lake to support salmon populations, and farmers and ranchers who rely on irrigation to harvest crops.

On April 14, the Bureau of Reclamation (USBR), a federal agency that oversees the Klamath irrigation project, announced that farmers would only get 33,000 acre-feet of water this year due to drought conditions—the lowest allotment in its history. The project spans from southern Oregon to northern California. For context, farmers say they need 400,000 acre-feet in drought years. That didn’t stop the Klamath Drainage District (KDD) in southern Oregon—a public entity contracted to deliver water in the region—from turning on the spigot for its constituents two days later.

U.S. Drought Monitor map of Oregon with key and legend. April 2021

“We tried to hold off [diversion] as long as we could,” said district manager Scott White. White said the district board faced immense pressure to divert water from farmers in the region dealing with low soil moisture. “Our landowners were just champing at the bit.”

White said that the district was accessing water from the Klamath River through a state water permit rather than through the federal government’s allocation, which he claimed was standard operating procedure. The federal government doesn’t see it that way. In a letter addressed to the district shared with The Counter, USBR ordered White to stop making the diversions, which it called unlawful.

“[The] water that is currently in the Klamath River is committed to satisfying the Endangered Species Act (ESA), an obligation that supersedes irrigation deliveries and rights,” the agency wrote. “Therefore, KDD’s diversion of water … is contrary to the ESA and may subject KDD to legal action if it does not immediately cease diversions.”

The releases mean that there’s less water to go around for everyone else who needs it, in a year where there was already little to begin with. According to a USBR spokesperson, the agency is making up for the diversions by releasing more water from the lake. However, tribes and commercial fishermen downriver are worried that prolonged diversions will reduce river flow long-term, in turn exacerbating poor environmental conditions and further harming salmon populations that they depend on for food, income, and ceremonial practices.

“It felt very, very disappointing that individuals would take actions, such as to illegally divert water, when there is so much pain being felt throughout the basin for communities who aren’t getting the flows or the water levels necessary for their communities,” said Frankie Myers, vice-chairman of the Yurok tribe. “It felt like a pretty selfish act.”

Salmon are a culturally and economically important species for the Yurok. But poor river flow, pollution, disease, and dams that obstruct movement have all played a role in the decline of the Klamath River’s salmon population.

Every year, a coalition of tribal representatives, fishermen, and community and environmental advocates sets catch limits on salmon in the region in order to maintain long-term viability. Three decades ago, Myers recalls, Yurok families could each harvest hundreds of fish from the Klamath River, enough to sustain themselves for a year. This year, he estimates that the tribe will be allocated the equivalent of one fish per person, raising concerns about food sovereignty. The water shortage also exacerbates the woes of non-tribal commercial fisheries. For years, the region has put in place strict quotas to conserve salmon populations. Earlier this month, the coalition closed off commercial fishing in the region completely.

On April 14, the Bureau of Reclamation (USBR), a federal agency that oversees the Klamath irrigation project announced that farmers would only get 33,000 acre-feet of water this year due to drought conditions—the lowest allotment since 2001.

“It’s really a very sad situation,” said Glen Spain, northwest regional director for the Pacific Coast Federation of Fishermen’s Associations, which represents West Coast commercial fishermen. “I understand how people get desperate, but violating the law and stealing your neighbor’s water is not the way to solve this problem.”

Not only does the water shortage pit agricultural interests against the needs of communities downriver—the scarcity also puts the survival of different endangered species in conflict with one another.

Shortly before USBR announced this year’s allocations, the Klamath Tribes—which are a separate tribal nation from the Yurok and have senior water rights in the Upper Klamath Lake—filed a lawsuit against the agency. The tribes are accusing USBR of letting the lake’s water levels to fall below minimum thresholds required by the Endangered Species Act for two years in a row. This, in turn, puts two spiritually important suckerfish species, the C’waam and Koptu, at risk of extinction, the lawsuit reads. The tribes are demanding that USBR more than halve the average rate of water flow out of the lake until it recovers to a minimum threshold set by the Fish and Wildlife Service. That action, in turn, would mean less abundant flows for farmers and salmon fisheries downriver. Someone loses, no matter what.

“The Klamath Tribes certainly believe that everything should be done to satisfy all of the biological needs of all of the species,” said Jay Weiner, attorney for the Klamath Tribes. Weiner points out that salmon are also significant for the Klamath Tribes, which retain fishing rights to them. “The difficulty we find ourselves in this particular year is that there is not enough water in the system to do that. And under those conditions, we believe that the needs of the C’waam and Koptu, as much more critically endangered and vulnerable species, need to come first.”

Growing resentment from farmers has caused some to worry about potential violence this year. Last Thursday, the “People’s Rights” group announced a call to farmers and ranchers in the basin to “STAND UP AND PROTECT YOUR PRIVATE PROPERTY, YOUR WATER!” People’s Rights is the far-right militia group founded by Ammon Bundy, known for leading a takeover of a federal wildlife refuge in 2016. 

“I’m worried about it,” said Craig Tucker, a natural resources consultant for the Karuk tribe, another downriver community that depends on the salmon for food. “The politics here in the Klamath, just like in the rest of the country, are pretty volatile.”

This year’s water crisis just might spur some dialogue on what a sustainable level of farming in the region should look like in the long-term. Last Wednesday, in response to unprecedented water shortages in the West, the White House announced that it would create an interagency task force, led by Secretaries of the Interior Deb Haaland and Agriculture Tom Vilsack, to “explore opportunities to improve our nation’s resilience to droughts.”

Until then, the ongoing crisis may continue to raise tensions in the region, and even lead some to obtain limited water resources by any means necessary. As of today, according to live discharge data from the U.S. Geological Survey, the Klamath Drainage District continues to divert water from the river at a rate of 200 cubic feet per second.

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