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Anchorage is the gateway to Alaska adventure. Located within Denaʼina Ełnena, on the traditional homelands of the Dena’ina Athabascan people and the Native Village of Eklutna, the city combines wild Alaska beauty, convenient urban comforts, mesmerizing outdoor spaces, and captivating arts and culture.
At the end of the road, you will find a little Alaskan town, a maritime community with a thriving arts culture, filled with backcountry and outdoor enthusiasts. Located in Prince William Sound, the unique seaside town of approximately 4,025 residents sits on the north shore of Port Valdez. Valdez serves as the terminus of the Trans-Alaska Pipeline.
Homer is at the end of the Sterling Highway, 200 miles south of Anchorage surrounded by wilderness and ocean. Known as the Halibut Fishing Capital of the World and the City of Peonies. Homer's museums, art galleries, fine dining and seaside accommodations, all help create Alaska-sized memories to last a lifetime.
St. Paul Island is raw and rich with wildlife, especially birds and seals. It's remote location in the ocean between two continents makes St. Paul Island an ideal point of land for migrating and nesting birds. At least 310 species have been recorded on the island. Leave the crowds of tourists and souvenir shops behind. Instead, journey here and find the authentic Unangan culture, wide-open spaces, and the breathtaking beauty of nature.
Located 400 miles from Anchorage, among the rolling Nulato Hills and the rocky shores of the Norton Sound is the seaside village of Unalakleet, Alaska. Home of approximately 800 people, it is the largest village along the Iditarod Trail between Wasilla and Nome. Unalakleet is best known for its genuine Inupiaq culture, broad expanses of active tundra, and the mighty Unalakleet River.
This Yup'ik village is located on the Andreafsky and Yukon River, part of the Yukon-Kuskokwim Delta region, 75,000 square feet of marsh wetlands, river, and mountains. Accessible only by boat or plane, St. Mary's is known for excellent bird watching, phenomenal sport fishing, or floating the wild and scenic Andreafski River.
Discover a destination full of breathtaking scenery. From windswept volcanic peaks surrounded by the sea, to green valleys dotted with the vibrant colors of wildflowers in the summer and blanketed with snow in the winter. A place with rich diverse history where culture and commerce have co-existed since the mid-1700s and where World War Two left an indelible mark on the land and its people. A place that today is the number one commercial fishing port in the nation.
Sand Point, Alaska, also known as Qagan Tayagungin. A beautiful community on the Popof Island on the Aleutian chain. The island is unique for its many large, sandy beaches. Most Alaska coastal towns have rocky beaches, but in Sand Point, several giant sand beaches make for excellent walking and beachcombing.
Cold Bay, Alaska is in southwestern Alaska at the tip of the mainland peninsula, serves as the gateway to the Aleutian Islands. Ancient, snow-covered volcanoes encircle the bay that gives the town its name. Known for Izembek National Wildlife Refuge, it's amazing views of the northern lights in the winter, and fishing in the summer, visitors to the region gravitate to the remote beauty, fishing, and abundant wildlife.