Located on a bluff, Bandon Inn overlooks Old Town Bandon, marina, Coquille River and the Pacific Ocean beyond. Miles of stunning beaches and ocean breezes, panoramic
views, beautiful sunsets, world class golf and fine local dining all come together to make your stay at Bandon Inn a memorable experience.
Come visit the unforgettable Southern Oregon Coast and let Bandon Inn be your host! Bandon Inn, Bandon Crossings and Lord Bennett’s Restaurant have teamed up to offer a great value for lodging, golf and dinner on a “year round” basis! Seasonal lodging and greens fees combined with dining gift certificates offer the best value for golf enthusiasts in Bandon. Rooms, golf fees and great meals are all offered at a discounted price conveniently arranged during the check-in process.
Simply call Bandon Inn for a room reservation and your tee times and dinner reservation arrangements will be made at your convenience. Packages start at around $160. Seasonal adjustments for rooms and golf fees do apply. (For reservations, please call 1-800-526-0209 — Reservation Hours: 7 am to 11
pm — 355 Hwy 101 • Bandon, OR 97411 — Check out http:// www.bandoninn.com/)
Bandon is a city in Coos County, Oregon, United States, on the south side of the mouth of the Coquille River. It was named by George Bennet, an Irish peer, who settled nearby in 1873 and named the town after Bandon, Ireland, his native home. The population was 2,833 at the 2000 census. The 2007 estimate is 3,235 residents.
In 2010 Bandon was named one of the “Coolest Small Towns in America” by BudgetTravel. Before 1850, the Coquille Indians lived in the area. Then in 1851, gold was discovered at nearby Whiskey Run Beach by French Canadian trappers, though the gold rush did not have much of an impact on the area. In 1852, Henry Baldwin, from County Cork, Ireland, was shipwrecked on the Coos Bay bar and walked into this area.
The first permanent settlers came in 1853 and established the present town site. In 1856, the first conflicts with Native Americans arose and the Native Americans were
sent to the Siletz Reservation. In 1859, the boat Twin Sisters sailed into the Coquille River and opened the outlet for all inland produce and resources.
The Annual Cranberry Festival takes place in the second weekend of September to celebrate the Cranberry harvest. The event draws tourists and participants from all areas of the Oregon coast, Washington and California.