Oregon - State Flag - For Outdoor Use
We have this Oregonian state flag available in two materials, so, no matter what the weather conditions are in your area, we've got you covered! The standard finishing for outdoor use is with heading and grommets.
- 100% Made in the USA - This means that our flags are manufactured and assembled here in the USA, with materials made in the USA. Made in the USA has been our guiding principle since Flags USA was established in 1987.
- Heading and Grommet Style - This flag has a sturdy duck cloth heading and two #2 solid brass grommets.
- Choice of Nylon or Polyester Material - We offer this flag in two materials. The nylon version is available in more sizes than the polyester version, however. (See below for help deciding which material you should choose.)
Do you have a question about flags, flag accessories, or flagpoles?
Here at Flags USA, American-made flags and flag accessories have been our specialty since we opened our doors over thirty years ago. Our goal is to see that you are equipped with the flags and accessories that best suit your needs. If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to call us at 866-879-1776.
Oregon - Flag Facts
In 1925, Oregon adopted their flag, the only state flag that has a different design on the back than on the front.
The front of the flag has:
- Navy blue background
- The seal and all lettering in gold
- The American eagle above the shield
- The words “STATE OF OREGON” above the seal
- The year “1859” indicating the year Oregon became a state
- Thirty-three stars around the seal represent that Oregon was the 33rd state to join the Union
The seal consists of:
- The sun setting over the Pacific Ocean
- Mountains and forests, indicating the natural resources and beauty of the state
- Conestoga wagon, important to bringing settlers to the territory
- A plow, wheat and a pickax representing the agricultural and mining industries
- A banner with the words “THE UNION” to express support for the Union they joined
- Two ships on the water: one a departing British war ship (representing the departure of British power) the second an American trade ship (representing the increase of U.S. influence)
On the back of the flag is a beaver, once plentiful and a source for hats, blankets and warm clothing in the 19th century.