Digital Products Producer
Bryan M. Vance
Bryan M. Vance is a digital products producer at Oregon Public Broadcasting.
Previously, Bryan was a digital producer for The Greenville News in South Carolina and The Asheville Citizen-Times in North Carolina. He also worked with Vox Media's SB Nation in a variety of roles for several years.
Bryan graduated from Ohio University with a degree in journalism and a degree in electronic media production.
When he's not at work, Bryan is spending time with his dog, Thor, and taking photos or cooking.
Is there something about Oregon or Southwest Washington which you find curious? Whether it's a person, a place, a custom, or something else entirely, tell us about it. We might look further into it for a story.
The public transportation agency for the Portland region said it saw 140,000 fewer riders than usual in just one day.
America’s first female governor served in Oregon three years before women in the state gained the right to vote. But history has largely forgotten her. That wasn’t an accident.
Environment | local | News
Northwest Oregon and Southwest Washington woke to icy but mostly clear conditions Sunday morning — but more winter weather is moving in, fast.
Communities | Environment | NW Life | Forestry | Entertainment | Science | Election | Economy | Animals | Business | Land use | Fish & Wildlife | Politics | Climate change | Arts | Pacific Ocean | Health | local | News
What are the images that define 2018 in for the Northwest? We look back at some of OPB's best photos of the past year.
local | NW Life | History | Oregon History
In 1933, with its only bank closed and the country in the midst of the Great Depression, the Oregon shipbuilding and timber city of North Bend turned to a local resource to keep its economy afloat.
Environment | local | News
Though Monday starts out below freezing, the National Weather Service forecast for the day calls for mostly sunny skies with highs in the upper 30s.
After Goat Yoga rose to internet fame, its Oregon founder has tried to turn the viral sensation into a sustainable business.
The Eagle Creek Fire remains the nation's top firefighting priority and is burning more than 33,000 acres in Oregon's Columbia River Gorge.
The human-caused Eagle Creek Fire, which exploded in growth Monday evening and jumped the Columbia River Gorge early Tuesday, continues to grow.
With wildfire smoke in the air around Oregon, the state Department of Environmental Quality and public health officials are urging residents to take precautions.
Fire officials confirmed Tuesday morning that the growing Eagle Creek Fire jumped the Columbia River Gorge. Interstate 84 from Troutdale to Hood River remains closed.
With temperatures soaring and wildfires blazing along the Columbia River Gorge, many area districts announced closures or early dismissals on Tuesday.