Mile 108

South Whisky Run Beach
Coos County

Latitude: 43.202205230932
Longitude: -124.397135664670
  • Motor vehicle travel is allowed at any time from Fivemile Point (43° 13.2228', Mile 109), southerly to the northerly beach access parking area at Bullards Beach State Park (43° 08.9484', Mile 104).

Tides: NOAA Tide Predictions. Click on the station nearest to your location to see predicted tides in graphical and tabular formats.
Mile 108 Reports (11)


April 1, 2016 - Anonymous

There wasn't an excessive amount of trash and only found a few glass bottles that appeared to have foreign markings (Japanese?). We were surprised to find two incandescent bulbs and one regular bulb all intact! Curious to know where they came from... otherwise just the usual people walking, picnicking, more


March 23, 2013 - K Fassett
We expected to find a lot of debris, tsunami and otherwise, because it had been quite some time since we made the trip to the beach, but to our surprise and amazement there was very little trash of any kind. I checked the submitted reports thinking someone else may more


April 15, 2012 - K Fassett
We were expecting alot more trash because it had been some time between cleanup(s) but it was just the usual ... plastic bottles, rope, styrofoam, etc. Unusual amount of driftwood washed sshore. 15 people and 5 dogs on the more


April 8, 2011 - K Fassett
As previously reported, there was an unusual amount of trash and debris, esp. rope - mostly intact, and we assumed it could possibly be washed up from the Crescent City/Brookings area which were devastated after the tsunami(?) There was so much trash, etc. that we ran out of bags more


September 25, 2010 - K Fassett
The amount of garbage seemed less than usual. A lot of very small pieces of plastic, etc., the usual plethora of bottle caps and pieces of rope. Arrived at low tide and observed a large number of jellyfish everywhere, esp. at the shoreline but basically everywhere. Kelp/algae, wood pieces, more
  • Did beach cleanup in conjunction with the semi-annual SOLV program.
April 10, 2010 - Michelle
10 people on the beach and four dogs. Beach is still filled with tiny pieces of plastic and other debris like plastic bottles, glass bottles, tires, hard hats, bottoms of shoes, oil containers, more
February 27, 2010 - Michelle
12 people walking, 1 dog not on leash,few wildlife, only a few Snowy Plovers,piles of trash: plastic, rope, pillow, part of a dock covered in trash. Picked up some of the trash but there was way too much trash to pick all of it more


September 20, 2008 - K Fassett
Nothing too unusual except an unusual number of bottle caps, and short pieces of rope. Noticed a bit of 'sheen' on the streams coming off the bluffs -perhaps from the golf course but nothing too apparent - could be normal. All in all, looked good. Erosion of upper portion more
  • Fall Beach Cleanup - Sept. 2008


September 15, 2007 - K Fassett
Very large sand dunes which made it difficult to traverse and pick up trash. Might be alot of debris under the sand dunes. The mile north of 108 (109?) has changed considerably. Large rocks seem to have disappeared (covered by sand?) and even the large rocks out in the more
  • The four large ear-shaped gonads and blueish color help identify this jellyfish that is often seen washed up along our beaches.
  • This is a picture of some of the trash that was picked up by us on this Solv Beach Clean-up Day!
September 3, 2007 - D Bilderback
The main reason to file this report is to document the dead Steller's Sea Lion pup and the dead juvenile male Salmon Shark (Lamna ditropis) on this mile. The Steller's Sea Lion pup carcass was being eaten by Turkey Vultures and the Salmon Shark carcass was being eaten by more
  • This is a juvenile male Salmon Shark (Lamna ditropis).
  • This shows the rows of teeth of this shark.
  • These wounds appear to have been made by another shark.
  • The two long claspers on the pelvic fins are visible in this picture denoting that this shark is a male.
  • The two long claspers on the pelvic fins are visible in this picture denoting that this shark is a male.
  • This wound could have been made by the Western Gulls that were eating the carcass when we found it.
  • This carcass does not have a skull, as the Turkey Vultures had been eating it.


September 2, 2006 - K Fassett
Foraging shorebirds moving in response to people and dogs. One dead Common Murre and two dead gulls. Transverse dunes formed on beach. Moderate human use (12)- 10 walking and 2 flying kites. 12 vehicles in allowed area. People sluicing for gold. Removed approximately 300 pounds of more