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Visiting Campus


Campus Map

Want a printable version? Download the PDF.

Interactive Campus Map 

This phone-friendly map is a work-in-progess, built by some young alumni. (Your feedback is welcome!)

Finding your way


Parking permits are required for all motor vehicles during the fall and spring semesters, Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Rather than utilizing a window sticker or hangtag, parking at Lewis & Clark requires a virtual ePermit.

Visitors can also access the ePermit system at the Office of Campus Safety and at vending machines in lots B, C, D, and O. Individuals attending special events or conferences at Lewis & Clark during regulated hours are also required to purchase an ePermit. Visitor ePermits cost $4 when purchased before 4 p.m. and $2 when purchased after 4 p.m.

Guest Parking Passes

Guests of Lewis & Clark may park in specially designated reserved spaces at Entry Gate 3 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Those eligible for guest permits include prospective students, parents of prospective students, parents of current students, job applicants, and other guests of Lewis & Clark. There is no charge for guest parking permits

Parking is free after 7 p.m. weekdays and all day on weekends.

During the summer, permits are required only for parking on the Law and Graduate Campuses. Accessible parking for disabled persons is reserved on all campuses. Campus Safety can assist in locating a space.

Covered bike parking is available at J.R. Howard Hall and Watzek Library.

Lewis & Clark can also be reached via TriMet, bus line 39. For schedule information, visit or call 503-238-7433. 

Using GPS to find us? We’re at

Latitude - N 45 degrees 27 minutes 01.5 seconds (45.4507982448745)

Longitude - W 122 degrees 40 minutes 07.9 seconds (-122.672105792312)

We’re just a bit north of the halfway point between the North Pole and the Equator, at roughly the same latitude as Lyon (France), Milan (Italy), and Sapporo (Japan).

We’re also at the same latitude as Burlington, Vermont, and Minneapolis, Minnesota (but without the subzero temperatures.)