About US

County of Orange – Board of Supervisors

The Board of Supervisors sets policy and oversees the management of the County of Orange. Orange County ranks third in population of California’s 58 counties, with more than 3 million people and is also the fifth-most populous county in the United States. The five-member Board of Supervisors, each elected to four-year terms in district nonpartisan elections, serves as the legislative body of the County, which functions under a Charter adopted in 2002. The Board’s legislative and executive activities are conducted at public meetings held in Santa Ana.

Doug Chaffee, Chairman

Fourth District | (714) 834-3440
Brea, Buena Park, Fullerton, La Habra, Placentia, Stanton, portions of Anaheim, and Unincorporated Communities

Donald P. Wagner, Vice Chairman

Third District | (714) 834-3330
Anaheim (portions of), Irvine (portions of), Lake Forest, Mission Viejo, Orange (portions of), Rancho Santa Margarita, Tustin (portions of), Villa Park, Yorba Linda, and the Unincorporated Communities of Modjeska, North Tustin, Silverado, Trabuco Canyon and Williams Canyon

Andrew Do

First District | (714) 834-3110
Cypress, Fountain Valley, Garden Grove (portions of), Huntington Beach, Los Alamitos, La Palma, Seal Beach, Westminster, and the Unincorporated Communities of Midway City and Rossmoor

Katrina Foley

Second District | (714) 834-3220
Anaheim (portions of), Garden Grove (portions of), Orange (portions of), Santa Ana, Tustin (portions of), and the Unincorporated Communities of North Tustin

Lisa Bartlett

Fifth District | (714) 834-3550
The Cities of Aliso Viejo, Costa Mesa, Dana Point, Irvine (portions of), Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, Laguna Woods, Newport Beach, San Clemente, San Juan Capistrano, as well as the unincorporated areas of Coto de Caza, Ladera Ranch, Las Flores, and Rancho Mission Viejo.

OC Human Relations Commission

The Commission was founded in 1971 by the Orange County Board of Supervisors in collaboration with OC League of Cities.  The Commission’s mission is to seek out the causes of tension and conflict, discrimination, and intolerance, and reduce those causes.  We do this by bringing people together to create safe communities, address bias and prejudice, monitor hate crimes, resolve conflict, give voice to those who don’t have a voice, and develop diverse leaders.

The Orange County Human Relations Commission is an independent advisory board, and our positions do not necessarily reflect the positions of the County of Orange Board of Supervisors

OC Human Relations Council

For 30 years OC Human Relations Council has supported the broader Orange County community in building mutual understanding among residents to create safe, inclusive communities free from violence, discrimination, harassment, and intergroup conflict. The Council mediates conflict and delivers diversity and inclusion programs, through five core programs across the county: BRIDGES Safe and Respectful Schools, Restorative School Program, Community Building, Dispute Resolution and Training on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion. OC Human Relations Council is a 501(3) nonprofit.

Orange County, California
OCHR logo

This project is funded through a grant from the ARPA (H.R. 1319), as allocated by the Orange County Board of Supervisors and administered by OC Community Services.