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This profile was last updated on 11/6/2009 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Bob Hoehne?

Bob Hoehne

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

President

Umpqua Community College


Web References(6 Total References)


The Siskiyou Online - News

www.siskiyouonline.com [cached]

A sheep shearer from Pennsylvania and one time logger, Bob Hoehne, drove across the U.S. looking for a place to settle down when an icy day in February 1980 brought his old panel truck up the Umpqua River Highway.
Nearly thirty years later, Hoehne joined Umpqua Watershed's Wild on Wilderness committee.


www.siskiyouonline.com

A sheep shearer from Pennsylvania and one time logger, Bob Hoehne, drove across the U.S. looking for a place to settle down when an icy day in February 1980 brought his old panel truck up the Umpqua River Highway.
Nearly thirty years later, Hoehne joined Umpqua Watershed's Wild on Wilderness committee. A sheep shearer from Pennsylvania and one time logger, Bob Hoehne, drove across the U.S. looking for a place to settle down when an icy day in February 1980 brought his old panel truck up the Umpqua River Highway. Nearly thirty years later, Hoehne joined Umpqua Watershed's Wild on Wilderness committee. Part of the private, non-profit organization Umpqua Watersheds, Inc., WOW is a team of volunteers working towards permanent wilderness protection for roadless areas in the Umpqua watershed. "We are trying to work together with logging enterprises that are restorative towards thinning where it will not damage the habitat," Hoehne said. Spivey and Hoehne encouraged citizens to get involved. Write elected officials, adopt or lead a hike in a favorite roadless area, go to the Umpqua Wilderness Conference in November. "This is our future," Hoehne said. "These places are personal to people; they have stories. Hoehne added.


Umpqua Wilderness Conference - Wilderness: Our Community, Our Future

www.umpqua-watersheds.org [cached]

Bob Hoehne - Wilderness Volunteer
Bob Hoehne grew up on a farm in Pennsylvania; hunting, fishing, trapping, and running hounds. He moved to Douglas County 30 years ago. Worked in the woods, sheared sheep for 10 years, and has been a small business owner/music teacher for 20 years. Bob Hoehne has been volunteering with the Umpqua River Clean-Up and the River Appreciation Day for 25 years. He has been past president of Umpqua Watersheds and has been pursuing citizen's research with the Adopt-a-Wilderness Program. He raised his son here, who recently graduated from Roseburg High School. Bob likes to fish, hike and volunteer for wilderness.


www.oregonnews.com

Umpqua Watersheds member Bob Hoehne presented a nearly 60-minute slide show on roadless areas, where wilderness designation originates.Included were photos of spotted owls, wildflowers, hidden waterfalls, steelhead pools, hundreds-year-old trees that survived recent fires and aerial views of mountain ridges standing amid untouched forests. The Medicine Mountain roadless area, centered on Mount Bailey, is the Umpqua forest's largest. Hoehne focused on several other roadless areas, including the Williams Creek and Cougar Bluffs areas on the west side of the national forest. "Wouldn't it be nice to have a wilderness area just a half hour from Roseburg?"Hoehne said.


Umpqua Watersheds' Events to Enjoy

www.umpqua-watersheds.org [cached]

Join local wilderness expert Bob Hoehne who will lead an ongoing community discussion about protecting the last remaining roadless areas in the Umpqua.


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