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Rogue River

Rogue River is the name of two rivers in the United States.

Rogue River, Oregon

The Rogue River is located in southwest
Oregon. It begins in the Rogue-Umpqua Divide Wilderness Area and in Crater Lake. The river runs through Grants Pass, Oregon and reaches the Pacific Ocean at Gold Beach, Oregon. The river runs 215 miles, of which 84 miles is a designated Wild and Scenic River and 40 miles is in the remote canyon.

The river, with its exciting class IV rapids, is popular among white-water rafters and a permitting system is in place.

The 40 mile Rogue River Trail runs parallel to the river from Grave Creek to Illahe]].

Lost Creek Reservoir was created on the Rogue.

Parks on the Rogue:

See also Rogue National Wild and Scenic River

Rogue River, Michigan

The Rogue River in Michigan runs through
Kent and Newaygo Counties and through the Rogue River State Game Area. It is 42 miles long, has a drainage basin of 234 sq. miles and joins the Grand River near Belmont, Michigan. The Rogue River is a Michigan-designated "country-scenic" river under the "Natural Rivers Act" and a popular trout fishing stream. It varies from 15 feet wide in the upper sections to 80 feet wide near its end. It is between 1 - 4 feet deep. The one dam provides Rockford, Michigan with drinking water.

See Map of river

Rogue River (tribe) is the name of an Native American group originally located in southern Oregon in the United States. The group was forced onto the Siletz Indian Reservation north of the tribe's traditional lands in 1855 and have since been part of the Confederated Tribes of Siletz.

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