What’s Open Now in Tualatin Valley
We can’t wait to welcome you to Oregon’s Tualatin Valley…when the time is right.
While travel may not be necessary today, we hope to welcome you to Tualatin Valley in the future. As restrictions begin to ease, and you’re ready to travel, we want you to know we’re here for you. Whether your future travel plans include outdoor recreation, wine tasting or simply gathering with friends and family, we want you to be inspired to visit us!
Oregon has a new framework for assessing COVID-19 risk in each county. Guidelines and restrictions for preventing COVID-19 will be determined by the county’s risk level for spreading COVID-19. Risk levels will be reassessed weekly and guidelines will change after two weeks if necessary.
Washington County—as well as other counties in the Portland Metro Region—are currently in the “High Risk” category.
High Risk Guidance
- Eating and drinking establishments are open for limited indoor dining (maximum 50% capacity or 100 people) outdoor dining (maximum capacity of 150); takeout is highly encouraged.
- Indoor establishments and recreation (including gyms, theaters, museums, entertainment centers, etc.) are limited to 50% capacity or 100 people, whichever is smaller
- Outdoor establishments and recreation (including hiking trails, campsites, gardens) are limited to a maximum of 150 people.
- Retail stores and malls are limited to a maximum capacity of 75%; curbside pick-up is encouraged.
Face masks/coverings are required for people ages 5 and older in all indoor public spaces in Oregon and outdoors when physical distancing is not possible. Read more>>>
The following Tualatin Valley businesses are open, with restrictions:
- Wineries (Limited Indoor and outdoor seating)
- Breweries (Limited Indoor and outdoor seating)
- Restaurants (Limited Indoor and outdoor seating)
- Malls and retail shopping centers (50% capacity)
Hotels are still open for business.
Many of our parks, trails and other outdoor areas are also open, but physical distancing regulations are still imposed and masks are required if you can’t maintain a safe distance. If you’re planning to enjoy the great outdoors, be sure to take care and be aware that not all services are available. Some sports courts, playgrounds and bathrooms at public parks remain closed. Read more about Take Care Out There >>>
Non-essential travel is still discouraged and it’s important to stay local. Continue to avoid overnight and non-essential trips, including recreational day trips to destinations outside your community. On November 13, Oregon announced a recommendation that anyone traveling in or out of Oregon for non-essential purposes should self-quarantine for 14 days. We look forward to welcoming visitors when the time is right.
Non-essential travel: Includes travel that is considered tourism or recreational in nature
Essential travel: Includes travel for work and study, critical infrastructure support, economic services and supply chains, health, immediate medical care, and safety and security
What to Expect
- Making reservations will be more common
- Some restaurants may continue to offer takeout only
- Fewer tables spaced further apart to allow for physical distancing
- Masks are required when not eating or drinking
Businesses are doing their best to keep their spaces sanitized and safe so they can welcome customers back. Please be kind and patient as they handle new protocols. Contact businesses or check social media to check current status.
Full details about county risk level guidelines >>>
Portland International Airport COVID-19 Information
For more information about the guidelines throughout the state, please read full details on Oregon governor Kate Brown’s website.
Information about the Coronavirus
- COVID-19 is an infection caused by a new coronavirus. Symptoms include fever, coughing and shortness of breath. It is spread through contact with a person who is sick with COVID-19.
- Anyone can get sick but older adults and people with underlying medical conditions may have more severe symptoms.
- There is no vaccine yet. Experts say the best way to stay safe and healthy is to avoid close contact with others.
- Wearing a face covering can prevent droplets from spreading.
- Washing hands for at least 20 seconds and disinfecting surfaces helps prevent the spread.
- Social or physical distancing is staying at least 6 feet apart from people outside your household.
- Travel is not recommended by if you intend to leave your local community, the CDC has guidance.
Starting December 3, wineries are allowed to welcome visitors for tastings in outdoor areas only. Wineries are also working hard to provide online orders, curbside pickup and delivery options.
Eating and drinking establishments are currently limited to outdoor dining and takeout only. Many of Tualatin Valley's breweries, brewpubs and tap houses have expanded their outdoor areas to accommodate more guests safely and are ready to welcome you
Retail businesses, including shopping malls, have been allowed to reopen with new health and safety guidelines in place.
In Oregon, we value the environment and protecting natural areas all the time, and Earth Day is a good opportunity to remind visitors and locals alike of how we can take care of our space.
Spring is in the air and as things quickly warm up, the vineyards across Oregon’s Tualatin Valley are getting ready for the literal spring of buds breaking on the vines.
April 7 is National Beer Day and Tualatin Valley is home to many craft inventive craft breweries as well as tap houses pouring favorites from all over the state, all year long.