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Whitewater rafting in Class I-III rapids, kayaking, fishing, and floating are some of the activities enjoyed by adventure-seekers on vacation in Alaska.
Don't let the remote location keep you from visiting Aniakchak, a vibrant reminder of Alaska's location in the volcanically active 'Ring of Fire.'
The Bering Land Bridge National Preserve is one of the most remote national parks in America, located on the Seward Peninsula in northwest Alaska.
Visiting Alaska's Cape Krusenstern will grant hikers, campers, kayakers, photographers, and lovers of nature endless vacation opportunities.
Mt. Denali, formerly Mt. McKinley, is North America's highest mountain, and is contained within Denali National Park in Alaska.
Lying north of the Arctic Circle, this remote park and preserve is the northernmost national park in the U.S. and the second largest, spanning 8,472,506 acres.
Covering 3.3 million acres of mountains, glaciers, wild coastlines, and fjords, Glacier Bay is one of the world's largest international protected areas.
Katmai National Park and Preserve in Alaska is home to spectacular and unique volcanoes, and wildlife including fish, flowers, and bears.
Experience the glacial hiking trails at Kenai Fjords National Park, where this rugged landscape promises a life-changing experience for visitors.
Discover how the gold rush breathed life into Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park, where the journey to Canada was rooted in economic freedom.
Follow the tracks of nearly a half-million caribou who migrate through the Great Kobuk Sand Dunes twice a year. Travel with the wildlife along the Kobuk River.
See the spectacular scenery of mountains, glaciers and volcanoes that stretch from the shores of Cook Inlet to the tundra-covered hills.
Noatak National Preserve, one of North America's largest mountain-ringed river basins, features diverse flora and fauna, and offers river float-trips.
The largest national park is Alaska's Wrangell-St. Elias National Park and Preserve, which has glaciers, peaks, and breathtaking views.
Yukon National Park in Alaska borders Canada along the Yukon River. Rustic cabins attract visitors and echo the 1898 gold rush era.