Oregon is more than snow-capped mountains, winding rivers, a wildly exciting coast, and wacky Portlandia. It also has a rich history of stellar listening and talking learning opportunities for children who are deaf and hard of hearing, delivered by inspired hearing professionals, and reinforced by adults who are deaf and hard of hearing who support each other and provide life-changing role models for young families.  Oregon chapter of AG Bell is excited to re-engage former members and welcome a new generation of families. Our focus is to promote listening and spoken language education, advocate for accessibility, educational services, and health-related rights, and create wonderful memories together.

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2020 Events

September 27th

Oregon AG Bell's Annual Picnic

Our third annual picnic is going virtual! Grab a picnic blanket and set it up in front of a computer on Sunday, September 27th for an afternoon of virtual fun and connecting with others. Schedule and details of what to expect are coming soon. RSVP today to oregonagbell@gmail.com.





Chapter Resources and Information


A.G.Bell is committed to equipping you with the tools you need to take action. Here, we provide you with resources for further learning that can help you ensure your child has the opportunity to develop language on par with children who have no hearing loss.

We’re very excited about extending AG Bell’s presence in Oregon, providing educational, health, technological, and legislative advocacy for children and adults. And best of all, there are great people to meet.

Please consider joining our leadership team. Contact Chapter President, Janet Weil here for information and volunteer opportunities.


Past Events


Reach Us

Alexander Graham Bell Association
for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing

3417 Volta Place NW
Washington, D.C. 20007

Tel: 202-337-5220
TTY: 202-337-5221
Fax: 202-337-8314


Our Mission

Working globally to ensure that people who are deaf and hard of hearing can hear and talk. 

We want all families to be informed and supported, professionals to be appropriately qualified to teach and help children with hearing loss, public policy leaders to effectively address the needs of people with hearing loss, and communities to be empowered to help their neighbors with hearing loss succeed.