- Alaska Highway
- Dawson Creek to Fort Nelson
- Fort Nelson to Watson Lake
- Watson Lake to Whitehorse
- Whitehorse to Alaska Border
- Alaska Border to Delta Junction
Whitehorse to Alaska Border
Hi Country R.V. Park
Whitehorse. South access to downtown via Robert Service Way. Whitehorse is The Capital of the Yukon and offers unparalleled access to the surrounding wilderness. Over two-thirds of the Yukon’s residents live in Whitehorse, which has a year-round population of about 36,000.
Yukon Visitor Reception Centre
This is a great place to start your visit to Whitehorse as there are many staff available to answer questions and tons of information on the surrounding areas. www.tc.gov.yk.ca/vic.html
Yukon Transportation Museum. This is a very interesting stroll through the Yukon’s past. You will see the “Queen of the Yukon,” Lindbergh’s sister airship, as well as many other types of transportation that helped open the early Yukon to modern times.
Beringia Interpretive Centre.
Two Mile Hill Intersection, north access to downtown Whitehorse. Turn down the hill to access Whitehorse city center.
Fish Lake Road.
Annie Ned Creek.
Side road to viewpoint 3.2 km/2 miles, Takhini River Campground 15 km, Kusawa Lake campground 23 km/14 miles, gravel road is narrow and winding, camp sites.
Otter Falls visitor facilities.
Aishihik River, Rest Area at east end of Aishihik bridge with view of Canyon Creek Bridge, originally built in 1920 to haul supplies to Silver City, it was rebuilt in 1942 during construction of the Alaska Highway The bridge was typical of the type of construction used on the Alaska Highway. It was rebuilt again in 1987 and the Yukon government refurbished it in 2005.
Aishihik Lake Campground 42 km/26 miles, camp sites, shelter, fishing. Aishihik road leads 29 km/18 miles to Otter Falls day-use recreation site. Picnic tables, kitchen shelters and boat launch. There is fly fishing for lake trout, grayling and rainbow below the falls. 17 km/11 miles beyond the falls is the southern end of 40 mile-long Aishihik Lake with boat launch and fishing for lake trout, grayling and northern pike. The road (which is maintained only as far as Otter Falls) continues on to the abandoned First Nations village of Aishihik, 135 km/84 miles (and is not recommended for large RV’s).
Pine Lake Public Campground. 42 camp sites, water, fire pits, shelters, swimming beach, excellent interpretive trial. Fishing and boating in nearby lake for lake trout, grayling, white fish, burbot and pike. Fee area.
Da Ku Cultural Centre and Haines Junction Visitor Center. Includes Native cultural displays.
Spruce Beetle Trail, Rest Area.
Bear Creek Summit. 1,004 meters/3294 ft. Highest point on the highway between Whitehorse and Fairbanks.
Jarvis River, parking at north end of bridge.
Boutillier Summit. 1,003 meters/3290 ft. Second highest point on the highway between Whitehorse and Fairbanks. If you are heading North this is your first glimpse of Kluane Lake.
Rest area, interpretive sign on the Kluane Lake and First Nations history.
Turn east on gravel road for 5 km/3 miles to ruins of Silver City. This old trading post, with roadhouse and North West Mounted Police barracks was on the wagon road from Whitehorse to the gold fields of Kluane Lake.
Kluane Lake is 46 miles long is the largest lake in the Yukon. It is famed for its beauty and fishing. Huge waves are not uncommon on this lake, so if you are using a boat be careful and pay attention to the weather.
Rest Area beside Kluane Lake.
Slim’s River Bridge. Crosses ancient glacier moraine at head of Kluane Lake. Sheep Mountain, bordering highway is in Kluane National Park. Dall Sheep are often seen on hillside. Visitor Infocenter is at base of mountain. Hiking or walking about in this area in April and May could disturb lambing as well as vegetation crucial to winter survival.
Tachal Dhal Visitor Information Center. Rest area. Viewing platforms with telescopes for viewing sheep. Interpretive programs. Open 9 to 4, mid-May to mid-September.
Slim’s River West trailhead adjacent to information center.
Cottonwood RV Park
Congdon Creek Campground, 81 camp sites, tables, toilets, kitchen shelter. Fee area.
Destruction Bay. Small highway community.
Talbot Arm Motel
Rest Stop on Cluett Creek.
Lewis Creek. A forest fire in June 1999 raged from km 1752 to the Duke River bridge, km 1709.
Copper Joe Creek.
Rocking Star Adventures
Duke River, flows into Kluane Lake; it was named for George Duke, a prospector in the area. A forest fire in June 1999 raged through this area.
Kluane River, rest area.
Quill Creek. Site of Hudson’s Bay Company nickel mine, the Wellgreen, which closed in 1973.
Kluane Village Highway Lodge.
Swede Johnson Creek.
Rest area, toilets. Interpretive display. Mount Walsh is visible from here. Canada’s highest peak, Mount Logan (5957 m/19,545 feet), and Mount Kennedy, named for the late U.S. President, are obscured by intervening mountains.
Donjek River Bridge. White volcanic ash is part of deposit ranging from Watson Lake to a point west of Alaska/Yukon border. Deposited over 14 centuries ago, it varies in depth from a few inches to over 300 feet.
Pine Valley Highway Lodge.
Lake Creek Campground, toilets, tables and kitchen shelters. Fee area.
Pickhandle Lake Recreational Site
Koidern River Fishing Lodge.
Koidern River. # 2.
White River Bridge.
Dry Creek # 1.
Dry Creek # 2.
Snag Road Intersection.
Snag Junction Campground, 15 sites, toilets, tables, picnic shelter, fire pits. Fee area.
Beaver Creek Population 100
Beaver Creek RV Park & Motel
1202 Motor Inn & RV Park
Dayuse picnic area.
Beaver Creek Airstrip.
Canada Customs and Immigration, open 24 hours a day year round. All traffic entering Canada must stop.