Kathie Goffe, Licensed in Oregon Homes for your World


Welcome to Oregon!

If you are interested in Buying Real Estate I can set you up for Free Listings Notification, price changes and more.   If you own real estate that you're thinking of selling, I would be happy to provide you with a FREE Home EvaluationWE NEED INVENTORY!

Call me with your questions and let me offer suggestions. I am an Oregon native, born and raised here in the Portland Metro area, so I know it well. 

Whether you are buying or selling a home, hire someone like me, who wants to earn your business. I invite you to contact me. I would be happy to assist you with this important transaction.

In addition, if you have any general questions about buying or selling real estate in Oregon, please contact me, if I can't answer your question perhaps I can point you in the right direction.

Please browse my website for listings, reports and important local real estate information.

Thanks for visiting and come back again!

Kathie Standish-Goffe,

Principal Broker,

Century21 Wright & Assoc., Inc.

503-644-2560 or 503-201-7630



Are you a FOR SALE BY OWNER? Do you want FREE web advertising on my webpage?

Call or email me for details.

Changes50@aol.com please specify "free web advertising" in the subject line.

or call me at: 503-644-2560


Need a Lender, Inspector, contractor, or other service?

We have a list of referrals our office agents use on a

regular basis, because they offer quality work!

Call me for a free list


Coming Events

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Coming Events

Streeet of Dreams

Pete's Mountain in West Linn

http://streetofdreamspdx.com/ Come tour Tumwater at Pete’s Mountain, the site of the NW Natural Street of Dreams. These five beautifully crafted homes are set on a scenic vineyard development and boast modern aesthetic & innovative features. Enjoy food, wine and beer—entertainment every Tuesday and a chef series every Wednesday. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to experience the elegance and luxury!

Musicfest NW

Tom McCall Waterfront Park August 27-28

http://musicfestnw.com/ Don’t miss out on this year’s MusicfestNW at the Tom McCall Waterfront Park. Thousands will gather to hear dozens of artists including Duran Duran, Ice Cube, STRFKR, and Kyle Craft. A weekend completely packed with talent. Get your tickets online now!

Couture with Cultural Roots

Portland Art Museum June 4th through Sept. 4th

The breadth of wearable works in Native fashion Now at the Portland Art Museum is evidenced by the shoes, which range from painted Converse kicks to stiletto-heeled boots adorned in antique beads. Of the 100 or so garments, accessories, and footwear items by Indian designers and artists, some are edgy, others reference historical clothing, and all underscore how Native American concepts of dress and beauty are bound to cultural identity in a changing world.


Hood River Fruit Loop

An hour's drive east of Portland, the 35-mile Fruit Loop winds through picturesque Hood River Valley, linking farms, fruit stands, and wineries. Besides their surreal beauty, neighboring Mounts Hood and Adams provide a geology and geography that help certain crops thrive. "Volcanic ash from the mountains has created wonderful soil," says Jean Godfrey of Columbia Gorge Fruit Growers. The nutrient-rich loam, paired with a moderate climate, serves as a red carpet for fruit trees. Conditions are ideal for pears and berries, including the Oregon-bred Hood strawberry. "It's a very dense, juicy berry that's good for jam or fresh eating," explains Carrie Kennedy, whose family grows Hoods at the Gorge White House, a 100-year-old farm. Visitors can handpick two kinds of strawberries (starting in May) and three types of blueberries (starting in June), plus blackberries and raspberries that practically drop off the vine when ripe. Berry fans can also sample house-made blueberry and mixed-berry hard ciders or blueberry, sausage, and goat cheese pizza. Given the sheer number of inviting stops along the Hood River County Fruit Loop—more than 30, including perennial favorites such as Montavons Berries and Draper Girls Country Farm—u-pickers can expect to return home with bounty to share.

Tamolitch Pool

East of Eugene Oregon

About 75 miles east of Eugene, one of Oregon’s loveliest gems sparkles at the end of the scenic McKenzie River Trail. A trek to Tamolitch Pool, also known as the Blue Pool, is ideal in spring, when the crystalline cobalt waters are often cloaked in a cloud of other-worldly mist from a waterfall. Tamolitch, which means “tub” or “bucket” in Chinook, formed several thousand years ago, when lava eruptions from nearby Belknap Crater stopped the McKenzie River in its tracks. Today the river percolates through the filtering rock as a spring, filling the pool before flowing out to the south. When rains are heavy, the McKenzie may cascade down into the pool from above, creating Tamolitch Falls. The easy two-mile trail to the pool, lined by giant conifers that shade mushrooms and spring wildflowers, follows a dry creek bed, skirts a narrow gorge, and gently ascends over ancient lava flows. Watch for half-buried rocks and tree roots in the path, which winds around mossy boulders before reaching a steep cliff overlooking the pond. The frigid waters aren’t recommended for swimmers, but for most visitors, just the sight of Tamolitch’s rich hue—produced by the water’s clarity and variable depth—is reward enough.

Oregon's Lake Billy Chinook

North of Bend

Two bald eagles spiraling through the air with talons locked in a courtship ritual is an uncommon sight for most people, even for avid birders. But that’s just the kind of spectacle visitors enjoy at Lake Billy Chinook north of Bend, Ore. From steep, 700-foot basalt cliffs above the lake basin you look down at 50 or more migratory bald eagles and another 40 resident bald and golden eagles. Peak viewing season runs January through March. “We get to observe their mating behavior, their diving, fishing, and fighting,” says Paul Patton, an interpretive coordinator for the Oregon Parks and Recreation Department. “Every once in a while we are treated to a really close eagle flyby.” Stop in at Round Butte Overlook Park on February 23 and 24 for Eagle Watch, a free, family-oriented weekend event sponsored by Oregon Parks and Recreation Department, Portland General Electric, and the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs, whose members will be on hand to entertain visitors with drumming, dancing, and storytelling. Thanks to the cliff-top lookout, the assembled eagle watchers don’t bother the birds. (541) 546-3412, oregonstateparks.org/park_32.php.

Clear lake

West Of Sisters Oregon

The forest embraces calm Clear Lake at the pristine, spring-fed headwaters of the McKenzie River. Here, half an hour west of Sisters, Ore., rowers, anglers, and scuba divers get a glimpse of a haunting natural wonder—a stand of 3,000-year-old trees submerged in the lake’s 37-degree waters. “These trees aren’t petrified, they are just really, really cold,” says park ranger Steve Christiansen, explaining how the trees have endured underwater without rotting ever since a lava dam formed the lake. Three large clusters of dark trunks can be found in the west end, close to Crockett Lodge and the source of the waters. A five-mile path cuts around the lake through Douglas firs and hemlocks, offering shoreline vistas and peeks at the surrounding Cascades. Linn County Parks & Recreation rents rowboats from the lodge. (541) 967-3917, www.co.linn.or.us/parks.


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