Paulina Lake, Newberry Crater

Paulina Lake is stunning, surrounded by towering Ponderosa’s and is located in the center of Newberry Crater National Monument.  This is Federal Land, and therefore may be difficult to receive permits to film within.  If you have enough advance notice (60 days), we can work with you to film here provided your shoot follows certain guidelines.

There is a restaurant and cabins on site, and a large area for parking.

Approximately 20 minutes from accommodation in La Pine, and an hour from Bend.

For a permit to be approved, guidelines must be adhered to:

“A plan was established to provide management direction for the Monument.  In the plan, proposals for new commercial uses such as filming/photography were to be evaluated on a case-by-case basis but each must be in keeping with the purposes of the Monument and legislation to be approved.  As such, typical commercial filming would not meet the definition and would be denied.  However, filming/photography that provides for the conservation, protection, interpretation, and enhancement of the Monument to a general public is acceptable.”

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Three Creeks Lake

Three Creeks Lake is located in a glacial cirque below Tam McArthur Rim, the lake is 28-acre alpine gem with an elevation of 6,550 ft. surrounded by old growth forest. The outlet stream from the lake flows northward and is joined by two other streams to form Three Creek. The shoreline of Three Creek Lake varies from gentle slope to rocky cliff. Maximum depth is 28 feet down the center and near the cliff on the south end of the lake.

Three Creeks Lake provides great views of the Sisters’ Faith (North), Hope (Middle) and Charity (South). The Three Sisters are volcanic peaks and are the third-, fourth- and fifth-highest peaks in Oregon. Three Creeks Lake is easy to fish from shore or by wading, but boat fishing is the most popular method. Only non-motorized boating is allowed.

Permits are required through the Deschutes National Forest.  Please allow up to 21 days to process.

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Jasper Point State Park

The road to Jasper Point State Park is perfect for a car commercial as it winds along the Prineville Reservoir, on one side, and along stunning rock formations at the other.  When arriving at Jasper Point State Park, there are recreational activities that include swimming, boating, hiking, wildlife viewing, and spectacular scenery. For anglers or fly fishing shoots,  Prineville Reservoir offers a variety of species, including rainbow trout, small and large mouth bass, crappie, and catfish. Crayfish are also plentiful in the lake. 
Jasper point has rustic cabins available for staff accommodation or production offices, and 26 RV sites with electric and water which include 2 ADA equipped sites. An ADA accessible restroom/shower facility is available at Jasper Point. Jasper Point has a boat launch in the day use area.  Prineville Reservoir State Park is located 3 miles to the west.
Jasper point has a RV dump station. Additional ADA campsites and an accessible restroom/shower facility are available at Prineville Reservoir State park 3 miles to the west.

Permits are required from Oregon State Parks. 21 day notice is required. 

 

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Jasper Point

The road from Prineville Reservoir State Park to Jasper Point is windy and scenic with stunning views over the reservoir with rock formations and expansive vistas.

There are multiple turnouts on the road, and parking and cabins at Jasper Point for production crews and vehicles.

Permits need to be applied for at least three weeks in advance.

 

 

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Prineville Reservoir State Park

The Prineville Reservoir is 15-miles long and over 3,000-acres.   Scenic beauty, camping and water recreation at its finest in the High Desert.   With developed campgrounds and numerous primitive camps along its 43-mile shoreline, recreational opportunities are plentiful.  There are rock formations along the road leading in to the Reservoir, with small pull outs for images to be taken (usually not large enough for production vehicles).  

For fishing shoots there is rainbow trout, small and largemouth bass, catfish, crappie, and crayfish. The trout fishing experience is year-round, with the biggest fish being caught during the winter months either by boat or from the shore.  The bass, catfish and crappie fishing is best between May and October. 

Other recreational activities include waterskiing, wakeboarding, windsurfing, paddle boarding, kayaking, hiking, star gazing and wildlife viewing.

The rock climbing around the lake is stunning and offers beautiful visuals.  

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