Embraced by mountain ranges and warmed by a maritime climate, Anchorage, Alaska, is alive year round with adventure, recreation, world-class museums, seasonal festivities, sporting events and more.
Recognized as a four-time All-American City, Anchorage is Alaska’s largest city and the hub for Southcentral Alaska.

Anchorage has much to offer the visitor and is an excellent place to headquarter as you explore the myriad of things to do nearby. In summer months, residents enjoy endless hours of fun under the midnight sun.; Flightsee over snowcapped mountains, cruise cobalt waters to see Alaska’s abundant sealife, reel in a wild Alaska salmon right downtown or hike a mountain trail just a few minutes from your door.

Log Cabin Information Center is open seven days a week year-round. 4th Avenue & F Street.
The Ted Stevens International Airport Visitor Centers are at the International and Domestic Terminals. All are operated by Visit Anchorage. 907-276-4118


Downtown Anchorage offers parking for oversized vehicles at the AC Couplet lot on Third Avenue and the terminal lot near the Alaska Railroad depot. RV parking also is available  at major shopping malls throughout the city. Check out our list of RV Parks near Anchorage.

Anchorage operates a public transit system called the People Mover which provides access to most visitor attractions and activities.

The Municipality of Anchorage enjoys a moderate climate, comparable to the Coastal Northwest in the spring, summer and fall, and to Rocky Mountain resorts in the winter. June 21 is the longest day of the year, with 19 hours of daylight in Anchorage.

The Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport is a very nice International airport with more than 207,000 flights each year. You can drive to Anchorage year-round… it is 2,463 road miles from Seattle and 3,608 miles from Los Angeles.

Anchorage has over 300 restaurants that serve everything from gourmet to fast food to down-home cooking. Many restaurants feature Alaska seafood, including salmon, crab, halibut, shrimp, scallops, clams and oysters.

You can buy Alaskan souvenirs at hundreds of stores that offer everything Imaginable. For an unusual piece of Alaskana, check out gold nugget and porcupine quill jewelry, Native baskets, mukluks, salmon leather wallets, jade and soapstone carvings, luxurious furs and a strange-looking knife called an ulu.  Two symbols assure your purchase is genuine Alaska-made. The “silver hand” means the item was hand-crafted by an Alaska Native. The “Alaska map” or “polar bear” symbol indicates the product was created by an Alaska resident.

Visitors can choose from a variety of entertainment for an evening on the  town. Anchorage has entertainment ranging from classics to comics to concerts, along with movie screens and dozens of watering holes. The centerpiece of Anchorage nightlife is the Alaska Center for the Performing Arts, in the heart of downtown. This facility houses three theaters, including a 2,000-seat concert hall.

Across from the center is Egan Civic & Convention Center, a block-long expanse of curved glass with nearly 45,000 square feet of space for conventions, meetings, trade shows and special events.

Sullivan Arena, at the corner of 16th Avenue and Gambell Street,  is a multi-use facility complete with an Olympic-sized ice rink with an insulated floor covering for sporting events, concerts and trade shows. The arena is home to the University of Alaska Anchorage Seawolves hockey team.

Other major museums in the downtown area include the Imaginarium, 625 C St.,  bringing hands-on teaching methods in the natural and physical sciences.

Anchorage’s two universities sit next door to one another, joined by paths for bikers and skiers. Alaska Pacific University (4101 University Drive) and The University of Alaska Anchorage (3211 Providence Dr.), has the largest campus and the biggest enrollment in the state.

Anchorage is one of the most beautiful and interesting cities in the world. You can sightsee, flightsee, hike, bike, ski and shop til you drop. As the largest City in Alaska, Anchorage offers first class dining, accommodation, entertainment and some of the best museums in the Country.

Day 1 – Start with the Log Cabin Visitor Center at 4th Ave. and F St and talk to the helpful staff about the range of activities and tours available around town. When you’re done, jump on the Anchorage Trolley Tour, which departs right from the Visitor Center; a great way to see the city for the first time. You’ll be informed and entertained by your on board tour guide! Your ticket also gets you a coupon book with $200 in savings!

You can spend your afternoon downtown shopping for some uniquely Alaskan gifts. Oomingmak on 6th and H Street offer garments and accessories made from Quiviut, the underwool of Musk Ox. Keep an eye out for Lolley, the ULU Factory Trolley, which offers free rides from downtown to the ULU Factory. ULUs are a traditional native knife with a rounded edge. Be sure to check out the factory and pick up what may be your new favorite kitchen tool!

The summer days are long in Alaska, so after dinner you still have plenty of time to keep exploring Anchorage, which has over 300 miles of walking and bike paths. Take an evening stroll along the Tony Knowles Coastal Trail with spectacular views of Turnagain Arm and downtown Anchorage.

Day 2 –Like many big cities, Anchorage has some excellent museums that will give you an appreciation for the rich cultural heritage of the State. The Anchorage Museum is right downtown and is home to some impressive natural history artifacts, including collections from the Smithsonian.

The Alaska Native Heritage Center is a wonderful way to learn and interact with the native communities in Anchorage. It’s much more than a museum and certainly worth a few hours to explore.

An afternoon hiking Anchorage’s most popular trail, Flattop mountain, will reward hikers with a spectacular view over the city and surrounding vistas. It’s an easy 1.5 mile hike suitable for almost everyone. There is a shuttle that will take you to and from the trailhead if you don’t have a vehicle.

Day 3 –If you’re ready to get out of the city and see more of Alaska’s wilderness, then good news…it’s very close! A day trip, south to Girdwood, starts with a spectacular drive along Turnagain Arm. There’s a number of scenic lookouts on this drive, so be sure to stop and enjoy. There are also plenty of opportunities for a morning hike before reaching Girdwood. Potters Marsh, just outside of Anchorage, has boardwalks for wildlife and bird watching. Further along, McHugh Creek (at Mile 112) and Bird Creek (at Mile 101) have easy to access parking and hiking options.

However, you may want to save your hiking energy for your time in Girdwood, which has many great trails. Girdwood is home to Alyeska Resort, a ski resort in the winter, but just as interesting to visit in the summer. You can take the tram to the top for hiking and incredible views. Make a reservation at Seven Glaciers restaurant and the tram ticket is included. Besides, this will be one of the best dining experiences of your life.

If wildlife viewing high on your Alaska Bucket List, just 11 miles further south of Girdwood is the Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center in Portage. Here you are sure to see some of Alaska’s most sought after residents, bears, moose, wolves, bison, musk ox and more.

After this day of activity it’s only a 45 minute drive back to Anchorage or, if you want to extend your trip, you can stay the night in Girdwood or nearby Whittier.  This quaint little town is home to a number of day cruises, which will have you discovering endless wildlife and glaciers. You can also do these same day tours in one day from Anchorage, often combined with an Alaska Railroad trip. Major Marine Tours and Phillips Cruises both offer wonderful glacier cruises led by an onboard naturalist.

Day 4 –A morning trip from Anchorage to Eklutna Lake, 26 miles north of town on the Glenn Highway, will give you another taste of wilderness Alaska. You can rent kayaks, bicycles or hike. Lifetime Adventures offers guided tours around Eklutna Lake.

When you return to Anchorage, make sure you leave time to visit the Alaska Zoo; home to more than 100 animals including tigers, bears, moose and wolves. Alaska’s wildlife can be hard to spot in the wild, so check out the zoo to make sure you see these magnificent animals.

Anchorage’s roots date back to about 4,000 BC when descendants of the first people to cross the land bridge that connected Siberia to Alaska reached the area, establishing fishing and hunting camps. One expert believes that occupation of the Upper Inlet began by Athabascans, with Eskimos arriving about 1 BC and remaining through 1500 A.D. Eklutna, an Athabascan Indian village on the northeast corner of Anchorage, has been continually inhabited for 1,000 years. Point Woronzof, near the airport, was the site of a decisive battle between Pacific Eskimos and Tanaina Indians in approximately 1650 at which time the Tanaina established dominance of the Knik Arm area. The main settlement was called “Eydlughet” or “Ikluat,” and used only in winter.

In the mid-1700’s, Russian trappers and hunters arrived, followed in 1778 by Capt. James Cook on his third and final voyage. The discovery of gold at Crow Creek, just 40 miles south of downtown Anchorage, sparked a rush that lasted into the 20th century.
But it was coal, and later oil, that turned a sleepy settlement into a bustling town. Construction began in 1914 on a federal railroad from the port of Seward,  126 miles south of Anchorage, through the coal fields of Interior Alaska, to the gold claims near Fairbanks, 358 miles to the north. The midpoint construction headquarters was Anchorage, and by July of 1915, thousands of job seekers and opportunists had poured into the area, living in a tent city on the banks  of Ship Creek near the edge of the present downtown.

That July produced the “Great Anchorage Lot Sale,” a land auction  that shaped the future of the city. Some 655 lots were sold for $148,000 or an average of $225 each. A month later, the town voted to call itself Alaska  City, but the Federal government refused to change its name from Anchorage.

The first train from Seward steamed into Anchorage in 1918, but it would take five more years of construction before President Warren G. Harding arrived to drive the golden spike that signaled the completion of the line. The railroad remained in federal hands until 1985 when it was sold to the State of Alaska.  Today the Alaska Railroad serves an important transportation link through what is called the Railbelt of Alaska. Passenger service is provided to Denali National Park, Fairbanks, Seward and the community of Whittier. (Call 907-265-2494 for information). The railroad connects into the state ferry system at Seward and Whittier.

World War II brought a period of unprecedented growth to the Anchorage area.  When the Japanese invaded American soil in the Aleutian Islands, Anchorage  became so strategically important that the military built a large Army post called Ft. Richardson and an air field that became Elmendorf Air Force Base.  To link these military installations with the rest of the nation, the Alaska Highway was pushed through in less than nine months, an engineering feat that  ranks as one of this century’s greatest.

Anchorage entered the war years with a population of 7,724 and emerged with 43,314. The military remains an important part of life in the modern city of Anchorage, creating about 16,000 jobs. Today Richardson is headquarters for U.S. Army Alaska and Elmendorf houses F-15s. Both installations have interesting wildlife museums and 18-hole golf courses open to the public. Visitors can take a self-guided  tour of Richardson and visit the fish hatchery, national cemetery, museum and golf course. Ask for pass at the gatehouse. On Good Friday, 1964, a massive earthquake measuring 9.2 on the Richter Scale  ripped through South-central Alaska. It was the largest tremor ever recorded in North America, releasing 80 times the energy of the historic San Francisco quake of 1906. The massive shock and seismic waves killed 131 people in Alaska  and the upper Pacific coast. Thousands of people lost their homes and businesses as entire blocks crumbled and a subdivision fell into the sea. Residents rebounded  in record time, and within a year, Anchorage’s first high-rise hotel started  reshaping the skyline. The story of the Good Friday earthquake is recounted in interpretative displays at Earthquake Park near the airport.

Oil fueled a modern-day boom with the discovery and development of the Prudhoe Bay oil field, the largest in North America. On June 20, 1977, Prudhoe Bay  oil started flowing through the $8 billion trans-Alaska pipeline, and today,  with the development of other North Slope oil fields, just under two million barrels a day flow south to the pipeline’s terminus at Valdez.

Info on Anchorage’s past and present is available at the Visitor Information Centers operated by the Anchorage Convention & Visitors Bureau, and at the Alaska Public Lands Info Center, 605 W 4th Ave. #105

Best Place to Stay in Anchorage

Westmark Anchorage Hotel

Westmark Anchorage Hotel &  Convention Center in the heart of downtown Anchorage. This hotel is a perfect blend of sophistication and convenience. Enjoy awe-inspiring views of the surrounding mountains from private balconies. Near the Egan Center and Performing Arts Center and only blocks away from the 5th Avenue Mall, the Westmark Anchorage provides excellent access to downtown activities.

Creekwood Inn & RV Park

Creekwood Inn is conveniently located midtown near shopping, restaurants, theaters and is the closest facility to Sullivan Arena. Enjoy the comfort and quality of a truly Alaskan hotel. Suites, kitchenettes, microwaves and Wi-Fi available.


RV Parks in Anchorage Alaska

Anchorage Ship Creek RV Park

Anchorage Ship Creek RV Park is only a few blocks from downtown and Anchorage’s best attractions. Full hookups, dry sites, tent sites, Wi-fi, Laundromat, dump station, clean showers and restrooms.. 

Creekwood Inn & RV Park

Creekwood RV Park is in midtown Anchorage near shopping, restaurants, theaters and is the closest facility to Sullivan Arena. Full hookups, showers, brand new laundromat and Wi-Fi available.


Best Things to Do in Anchorage

Anchorage City Trolley Tour

Anchorage City Trolley Tour departs in downtown Anchorage, on the corner of 4th & F, next to the log cabin Visitor Information Center. Enjoy a fun, narrated sightseeing tour of Anchorage from the comfort of the original red trolley. 

Alaska Zoo

The Alaska Zoo is just 15 minutes south of downtown Anchorage. It is home to more than 100 animals including polar bears, brown bears and black bears, tigers, moose, wolves, snow leopards, lynx and caribou. There are also ravens, eagles and many species of hawks and owls that call the Zoo home. The Alaska Zoo is a nonprofit organization that provides a home for orphaned, injured and endangered animals.

Alaska Native Heritage Center

The Alaska Native Heritage Center shares the rich heritage of Alaska’s eleven major cultural groups.Experience firsthand the engaging storytelling, authentic Native song and dance as well as artist and Native game demonstrations. This is an engaging experience that offers visitors the chance to interact and participate, creating an enlightening educational experience for young and old alike. 

The Ulu Factory

The Alaska ULU knife (pronounced oo-loo) has been used for centuries by the Indigenous people of the Arctic. Used to skin, fillet, sew, and eat, the ulu was and still is, their most popular cutting tool. Today, the ulu has become a familiar sight in many modern kitchens, as its unique design makes it perfect for chopping and slicing. 

Come visit The Ulu Factory where you’ll find a huge selection of real ulu knives and bowls, made right at the factory. When you’re there, take a tour and watch how the ulus are made and used. Watch out for “Lolley”, The Ulu Factory trolley, a free shuttle service during the summer with service to and from The Ulu Factory. 

Portage Glacier Cruise

Experience the best value and closest glacier cruise to Anchorage. Gray Line Alaska’s exclusive tour of iceberg-dotted Portage Lake will take guests to within 300 yards of Portage Glacier. Enjoy informative narration from a representative of the U.S. Forest Service. If you are lucky, you may witness the “calving” of ice from the face of Portage Glacier.

Lifetime Adventures

Lifetime Adventures offers guided tours, bike and kayak rentals at Eklutna Lake, 40 minutes outside Anchorage. You can also just go for a hike on the 26 miles of marked trails. They also offer kayak lessons on the beautiful, calm Eklutna Lake. This is a spectacular area and is a highly recommended day trip from Anchorage. Take the Glenn Highway east to the Eklutna exit at Mile 26 and follow the signs. 907-746-4644

Go Hike Alaska

Local hiking guide Matt Worden started Hike Alaska with a vision of offering accessible, affordable, world-class day hiking and snowshoeing opportunities in the Chugach State Park,  just outside of Anchorage. Options ranging from a 2.5-hour flora & fauna nature walk, to a 7-hour mini expedition. 

Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center

The Alaska Wildlife Conservation Center (AWCC) is located in Portage Valley, 27 miles south of downtown Anchorage at Mile 79 of the Seward Highway. AWCC is a non-profit sanctuary dedicated to preserving Alaska’s wildlife through conservation, education, research and quality animal care. It is common for visitors to see brown bears, moose, wood bison, muskox, wolves, porcupines and more!

Phillips Cruises & Tours

Phillips Cruises and Tours has two excellent cruise options in the calm, protected waters of Prince William Sound. Come face to face with towering tidewater glaciers, migratory whales, curious sea otters and breathtaking Alaska scenery. Cruises depart from Whittier, 90 minutes south of Anchorage. Shuttle service from Anchorage, a hot lunch and reserved seating are included. 

Matanuska Glacier

The Matanuska Glacier is Alaska’s largest glacier accessible by car. The glacier is reached at Mile 102 on the Glenn Highway, a two hour drive from Anchorage. At Mile 101 on the Glenn Highway you’ll find the Matanuska Glacier State Recreation Site with12 campsites, toilets, fire pits, and picnic tables. A Nature Trail leads 20-minute through the forest to glacier viewing platforms. Summer activities include hiking, glacier trekking and river rafting. Winter activities include skiing, snowshoeing and snow machining.

If you are looking for Glacier Ice Caves to explore, here are some ice caves near Anchorage.


Best Places for Shopping in Anchorage

Alaska Wild Berry Products

Alaska Wild Berry Products offer the largest selection of original Alaskan souvenirs in the State. Sample delicious wild berry chocolates or take a kitchen tour to see how they are made. Enjoy the world’s largest chocolate fall in one of the biggest gift shops in Anchorage. Souvenir gifts, clothing, Alaskan made foods and more. Take care of all those hard to find gifts in one stop. 

Oomingmak – Musk Ox Producer’s Co-op

Come experience the warmth, lightness and silky softness that define Qiviut (ki-vee-ute), the under wool of the Musk Ox. This unique gift is the perfect Alaskan present. Over 250 Native Alaskan women are part of the co-operative who knit scarves, hats, and tunics by hand which can all be purchased at Oomingmak. 

The Ulu Factory

At The Ulu Factory you’ll find the best selection of real ulu knives and bowls, made right at the factory. They also carry a wide variety of Alaskan made gifts you won’t want to miss. Take a tour and watch how the ulus are made and used. 

Alaska Sausage & Seafood Company

Get a taste of Alaska and try the best Wild Alaskan Smoked Salmon and gourmet sausages with Reindeer. Since 1963, this family business has created top quality products and excellent customer service. Come take in the delicious tastes and aromas of the freshly smoked seafood and sausages. 


Hiking in Anchorage Alaska

Go Hike Alaska

For guided hiking experience in and around Anchorage, contact local hiking guide Matt Worden of Go Hike Alaska. He offers accessible, affordable, world-class day hiking and snowshoeing opportunities in the Chugach State Park, just outside of Anchorage. 

Flattop Mountain Trail

Flattop Mountain at Glen Alps is an easy 1.5 mile hike to the almost flat summit.. Great views of Anchorage, the Cook Inlet, Turnagain Arm, and the Chugach Mountains. There is a $5 parking fee. If you don’t want to drive take the Flattop Mountain Shuttle, available to pick up and return hikers downtown. 

Tony Knowles Coastal Trail

This 11 mile trail is a local favorite that stretches from Kincaid Park to downtown. The Tony Knowles Coastal Trail can be accessed from several points in the city and offers great views of Cook Inlet and downtown.

Ship Creek Trail

The Ship Creek Trail begins at the Alaska Railroad depot (on 1st Ave) and travels 2.6 miles. The paved trail follows Ship Creek, and when the salmon are running you will find locals fishing in Ship Creek.

Far North Bicentennial Park

Far North Bicentennial Park is Alaska’s largest city park. Located on the eastern edge of the city, it is home to miles of trails used for hiking and mountain biking in the summer and cross-country skiing, snowshoeing and dog sledding in the winter. The park is home to plenty of wildlife including moose, black bears and brown bears, bald eagles and even the occasional lynx.

Rendezvous Peak Trail

Rendezvous Peak is considered an easy to moderate hiking trail. It begins at the end of Arctic Valley Road near the Alpenglow ski area. The trail is lined with berries in late August and is a favorite with locals.

Chugach National Forest

The Chugach National Forest gives its visitors a chance to sightsee, bird watch, fish, hunt, boat, camp, hike, ski, snowmachine or hunt for ice worms. The Forest stretches across South Central Alaska from Prince William Sound to the eastern Kenai Peninsula all of which are world class destinations for adventurers and nature enthusiasts.


Getting Around in Anchorage

The Alaska Railroad

The Alaska Railroad connects over 500 miles of Southcentral and Interior Alaska, serving Anchorage, Talkeetna, Denali National Park, Fairbanks, Spencer Glacier, Seward and more. Enjoy excellent service and a relaxing rail journey as you travel between many of Alaska’s most popular destinations. The Railroad offers unique day trips and customized multi-day vacation packages, combining rail travel with memorable excursions and fine accommodations.

The Alaska Railroad is the perfect way to reach two of Alaska’s most visited destinations: Denali National Park and Kenai Fjords National Park. From Anchorage, you can take a direct rail journey to either of these incredible destinations. 

Airlink’s Alaska/Yukon Trails

Airlink’s Alaska/Yukon Trails makes traveling through Alaska & The Yukon easy and economical. Vans/mini coaches depart daily from Anchorage for Talkeetna, Denali National Park and Fairbanks via the Parks Highway. 

Ted Stevens Anchorage International Airport

The Ted Stevens International Airport is Alaska’s largest airport, and the hub for most of the visitor traffic to Alaska. It is a modern airport with all the amenities you would expect. They service over 5 million passengers a year and are the 2nd busiest cargo airport in the United States (after Memphis). Alaska’s own Alaska Airlines has dozens of non-stop flights a day to the continental United States..  

The Anchorage Airport is also serviced by major airlines like United, Delta, American, KLM, Japan Airlines and more.

Go North Car & RV Rentals

GoNorth rents Motorhomes, Truck Campers, 4×4 SUVs, Trucks and Vans. They have no road restrictions and driving on gravel roads is permitted which allows visitors to get off the beaten path and explore Alaska. Roads like the McCarthy Road to Wrangell St-Elias National Park and the Denali Highway are not allowed to be driven with most rental company’s vehicles, but GoNorth is one of the few who allows guests to go where they please.

ABC Motorhome Rentals

Explore Alaska in the comfort and dependability of your mobile “living room.” ABC  Motorhomes will furnish a fully self-contained motorhome. Units come fully equipped with cookware, dishes, sleeping gear, linens, and full coverage insurance. All the necessities to make your trip easy, safe and comfortable.

Enterprise Rent-A-Car

Enterprise Rent-A-Car has numerous car rental locations in Alaska, including four in Anchorage and one in Fairbanks.

National Alamo Car Rental

National Alamo Car Rental has rental counters at the Anchorage International Airport.

Avis Car Rental

Avis Car Rental has locations all throughout the state of Alaska.

Thrifty Car Rental

Thrifty Car Rental has two car rental locations in Anchorage; the Anchorage International Airport and near the airport at Spenard Rd.


Anchorage FAQS

What is Anchorage known for?

Anchorage is Alaska’s most populated city and also home to the Dena’ina Athabaskans indigenous people. It is the commercial center of Alaska where most large statewide businesses are headquartered. Anchorage is also home to the Ted Stevens International Airport the fourth busiest airport in the world for cargo and second busiest cargo airport in the US after Memphis.

Anchorage is also known as the starting point for a million different Alaska Adventures. Check out some of the best one week itineraries out of Anchorage. Anchorage is also home to a wide variety of activities and adventures.

How cold does it get in Anchorage?

The coldest temperatures are generally in January and can drop to 10 degrees F (-12 degrees Celsius) in the evening and be around 25 degrees (-4 degrees Celsius) in the daytime. The wind can also blow in Anchorage, meaning it can feel a lot colder without good winter clothing.

What is the best month to go to Anchorage?

 Every month is a good month to go to Anchorage but it depends on what you want to see and do.  If you want to see the northern lights or come for some great skiing? Then come in the winter.

Want to go fishing? Come anytime between May -August

When it is the warmest? come in July

Can you see the northern lights from Anchorage?

Yes, you can see the northern lights occasionally from Anchorage when there is high auroral activity, but it is easier to see them further north and away from the light pollution of the city.  The darker it is outside the better.  The best time to see the Aurora Borealis is during the spring and fall equinox when the magnetic field of the solar wind change reaches its optimum configuration. It is also recommended to avoid full moons to get the most visual impact.

The University of Alaska publishes an Aurora Forecast, showing the best places are to see the northern lights and letting you know how active it potentially is. Then you just have to hope for clear skies. For more information on the Northern Lights, click here.

 Are there day cruises from Anchorage?

There aren’t exactly any day cruises from Anchorage but there are a number of excellent day cruises within an hour or two. You can drive, take a bus or the Alaska Railroad from Anchorage to get to the following day cruises.

Portage day cruises

Portage Glacier Cruises

Whittier day cruises

26 Glacier Cruise

Whittier also has a couple of water taxis for a more low key experience.

Seward day cruises

Kenai Fjords Tours

Major Marine Tours 

Northern Latitude Adventures

Seward Ocean Excursions

Can you fish in Anchorage?

Yes, you can definitely fish in Anchorage. The best time to catch a trophy sized king salmon is from mid-May through June in Ship Creek right in downtown Anchorage.  Remember that you will need a fishing license and a king salmon stamp before you cast your line.

Because the tides change so quickly in Anchorage, check tide books or visit with a local tackle shop to ask when the fishing is best. Ship creek is affected by the tide from Cook Inlet, and it’s best to fish during a rising tide.

Alaska Travel Tips

Sign up for our 4-part email series to discover critical information for planning your ultimate Alaska vacation!

Alaska Bear


Looking to see bears in Alaska?

Check out these Amazing Alaska Tours.

Think You Know Alaska?

Take the quiz and find out...