2101 Ross Ave, Dallas, TX 75201

Northwest Detector Sales

Your gateway to gold prospecting success, unearth hidden treasures with our premium prospecting gear. Empower your gold prospecting adventures with our essential tools

Northwest Detector Sales

7905 SW Elmwood St
Tigard Oregon 97223
United States

(503) 664-7168

Business Description

Are you ready to explore the world of prospecting and metal detecting? Northwest Detector Sales in Tigard, OR, is your one-stop shop for metal detecting and prospecting needs. We are proud to offer our collection to both beginner and experienced hobbyists. Visit our large stock of books, parts, accessories, equipment and more. You are looking for a particular product? Visit our website today! Contact us at any time for product inquiries. Customer satisfaction is our top priority. We are passionate about providing the best equipment for great prices. Northwest Detector Sales offers the tools to get you started on your treasure hunt, whether you're a novice detectorist or an experienced one. Visit Northwest Detector Sales to start your adventure!

Business Hours

Monday10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Tuesday10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Wednesday10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Thursday10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Friday10:00 am - 5:00 pm
Saturday10:00 am - 5:00 pm

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About Tigard

Tigard ( TY-g…ôrd) is a city in Washington County, Oregon, United States. The population was 54,539 at the 2020 census, making it the 12th most populous city in Oregon. Incorporated in 1961, the city is located south of Beaverton and north of Tualatin, and is part of the Portland metropolitan area. Interstate 5 and Oregon Route 217 are the main freeways in the city, with Oregon Route 99W and Oregon Route 210 serving as other major highways. Public transit service is provided by TriMet, via several bus routes and the WES Commuter Rail line. == History == Before colonization by European settlers, the Atfalati inhabited the Tualatin Valley in several hunter-gatherer villages including Chachimahiyuk ("Place of aromatic herbs"), near present-day Tigard. Primary food stuffs included deer, camas root, fish, berries, elk, and various nuts. To encourage the growth of the camas plant and maintain a habitat beneficial to deer and elk, the group regularly burned the valley floor to discourage the growth of forests, a common practice among the Kalapuya. The Atfalati spoke the Tualatin-Yamhill (Northern Kalapuya) language, which was one of the three Kalapuyan languages. Prior to contact with white explorers, traders, and missionaries, the Kalapuya population is believed to have numbered as many as 15,000 people.Euro-Americans began arriving in the Atfalati's homeland in the early 19th century, and settlers in the 1840s.

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