Alaska Excursions

Alaska Excursions

A wide range of trips throughout Southcentral Alaska.

Iditarod 41

Photos and stories from the last great race.

Anchorage: 36°/52°/Partly cloudy

Fairbanks: 32°/55°/Partly cloudy

Juneau: 32°/54°/Cloudy

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Southeast Alaska

Southcentral Alaska has the state's largest city, Anchorage, but it also has scenic wonders such as Passage Canal at Whittier.

Southcentral Alaska has the state's largest city, Anchorage, but it also has scenic wonders such as Passage Canal at Whittier.

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More Alaska cities and towns

On and off the road system, Alaska is dotted with cities, towns and villages that give the state its real character.

Early-riser hooks late Ship Creek derby winner

Robert Hayes kneels in the boat that he won during the Downtown Soup Kitchen's Slam'n Salm'n Derby after he caught a 40.97-pound king salmon June 15, 2008, the derby's final day. The event will bring in about $30,000 to feed the homeless, or about 15 percent of the kitchen's annual budget.

Luck struck around 6:30 a.m. Sunday -- less than nine hours before the end of the 10-day Slam'n Salm'n derby -- when Robert Hayes hooked a 40.97-pound king salmon that made him the winner.

Ice fishing in June?

Two fly-fishing anglers in search of rainbow trout in the Chugach State Park on June 23,2008, discovered that Rabbit Lake is still locked in winter's icy grip. Alaska Department of Fish and Game officials reported the lake was ice free, but it was bad information. Depending on the weather, it could be mid-July before anglers can catch and release the rainbows Fish and Game stocks in Rabbit Lake.

Summer solstice marked the beginning of the warm season last week, but two Anchorage fly-fishermen discovered Monday morning that winter still lingers deep in the Chugach Mountains.

Dipping for red gold

A sunset lights up the Kasilof River while dozens of dipnetters work at catching red salmon July 13, 2008.

The Kasilof beach is cool and calm at 10 a.m. on Monday as Yolanda Thomas emerges from her family-sized tent for a morning of dipnetting on the shore of the Kasilof River.

Caribou slaighter near Point Hope leaves calves stranded

Back on his home turf

Catching every drop

Alaska fishing licenses

Fishing in Alaska's regions

Halibut and more

River rafting in Alaska

Hunting in Alaska

King salmon (chinook)

Hiking and climbing

Kayaking: Wonderful water

Kayaking in Alaska

Camping in Alaska

History lessons

Go bruin viewin'

Camping in comfort

Anchorage is on pace for record bear kills

Wildlife

Scenic

Places

Events

Activities

Metro attractions: Parks, animals and blooms get attention in Anchorage

Guide Advertiser Index

Destination: Denali

Denali Park

Other Southeast gems worth seeing

24/48: Homer

24/48: Seward

What to know about the Denali Highway

Denali: Getting there

Parks and playgrounds in Anchorage

What locals say about Flattop

Anchorage: Don't miss the museum, market, music and parks

No matter the weather, Southeast is beautiful

Soldotna's many riverfront parks give it personality

Majestic Mat-Su: Glaciers, mountains, rivers and history give Valley life

One day out: Short trips away from Anchorage are full of adventure

Kenai Peninsula: Wildlife, fishing, glaciers and fun-filled days

Natural beauty: Kachemak Bay provides a stunning backdrop for Homer

The Great One: Postcard-perfect world and Mount McKinley await

Kodiak: Festivals, museums and lots of fun on the Emerald Isle

Vibrant Valdez: Natural and man-made attractions make community thrive

Highway to history: Road from Paxson to Cantwell is rough but worth the drive

Valdez: A bright spot

Bigger than bears

Cooper Landing: Small town, big fun

Southeast Alaska: Big adventure

Soldotna: A river town

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A quick driving lesson can help visitors

Summer daylight means pleasant temperatures

You're here, learn to speak 'Alaskan'

Welcome: If you live here -- or are just visiting -- you're lucky

Catch the wave, but stay away from the mud flats

A good day of sightseeing at Kenai Fjords National Park

24/48: Fairbanks

Bear-viewing options

What not to ask

Kayak operators

Questions to ask

If you go flightseeing

Get dirty: Off-road bike riding spots

First Friday art walk

Talkeetna time: Life in the small community moves at a different pace

Fun for everyone: Icebergs, wildlife and gold-panning will keep kids smiling

Turnagain Arm: Enjoy the outdoors, history in Girdwood, Portage, Hope

Mountains, glaciers, parkland define the biggest state

If you go roadside fishing

Kenai, Russian rivers are just the beginning for anglers

Fish and bears: Kodiak's bruins get so big because of all the salmon

Angling paradise: Seward has a line on halibut and salmon fishing

Fishing fever: Early-season anglers converge on the lower Kenai Peninsula

Fishing for fun: Kachemak Bay's waters are full of halibut and salmon

Valley waters: Anglers discover outstanding fishing just outside Anchorage

Mat-Su area: Museums, mine, State Fair and animals draw visitors

Gateways to Chugach State Park

Alaska culture: Where and when?

An explosive past

Water wonderland: Whittier is the place for fishing, cruising or kayaking

Seward's surroundings leave visitors gasping for breath

Bear essentials: Planned encounters with fishing grizzlies is a highlight

Copper Valley: History and wilderness join forces at Wrangell-St. Elias

Fairbanks: Enjoy nearly endless daylight, Gold Rush history

Gifts galore: From downtown markets to art galleries, options abound

Celebrations: Music and food are summer festival highlights

Flightseeing helps visitors grasp Alaska's immensity

Golden destination: Hikers and history buffs all enjoy Hatcher Pass

Heaven on wheels: Trails across Anchorage, through wilderness keep cyclists moving

Wilderness wonder: Chugach State Park, city parks full of excitement

A touch of history: Old Town Kenai should be on the itinerary for visitors

Chefs turn the bounty of the sea into something beautiful

Wild water: A trip down an Alaska river will leave rafters cheering

Lake Clark National Park's scenery and remoteness impress

Small but scenic: History, location combine to make Cooper Landing special

Sea kayaks give paddlers a different lifestyle

Denali Park: Ride horses, fly or raft in shadow of Mount McKinley

Cozy cabins: Public-use facilities aren't fancy but they're fun

Valdez: From the Gold Rush to glaciers, Sound community has it all

Eagle River: Hiking, history and festivals keep visitors busy

Anchorage is blessed with plenty of spots to drink or dance

Stepping into history: From the airport to museums, Alaska shows off unique past

Peninsula hamlets: From Hope to Anchor Point, small towns are worth a stop

Fairbanks: Gold Rush history, weather extremes are part of the culture

Lure of history

Hatcher Pass, mine area rich in history, outdoor activities

Embrace the light

Denali: Bus goes only so far

Talkeetna: Mountain majesty

Wrangell-St. Elias: Wilderness wonder

UAF tours

Southeast Alaska: Off-the-roadway fishing at its finest

DENALI: Bus tours, flightseeing and rafting in McKinley's shadow

Cabin Comfort

Kasilof River gets overshadowed by bigger Kenai

Mat-Su magic

In summer, quirky Talkeetna keeps busy with visitors

Southeast has everything one would hope to find in Alaska

Explore Soldotna

Whittier is the place for glacier cruises, fishing, kayaking

'Little Switzerland' an eye-catching glimpse of Alaska

Kenai Fjords National Park makes Seward a must-see spot

Wrangell-St. Elias offers millions of acres, few visitors

Art and birding also make the town of Kenai a good catch

Bore tide an exciting sight on Turnagain Arm

Splendid Seward

Homer: Beautiful bay

Cordova: No road, no problem

Hatcher Pass, mine area rich in history, outdoor activities

Mat-Su area

Girdwood is a great starting point for time away from town

Kodiak: Emerald Isle offers up festivals, museums and fun

Eagle River

Turnagain Arm

Denali

Marvelous Mat-Su

Copper River valley

Fairbanks

Alaska: Infinite adventure

Summer light brings pleasant temperatures

Dining delights

Anglers' Shangri-La

Metropolitan Anchorage

EAGLE RIVER: Hiking, history and Highland Games keep visitors busy

DOWNTOWN ANCHORAGE: Don't miss the parks, museums, flowers and history

KODIAK: Enjoy the Emerald Isle's festivals, fish and museums

Fabulous fishing

Silver salmon season

Get an early start

In-town wildlife

Alaska Souvenires: Good memories

Metropolitan Anchorage

Downtown Anchorage

Flight seeing: View from above

Hiking heaven

Family-friendly fun

Celebrations

Sounds of Alaska

Off the time clock

Bore tide: Timing is everything to catch unusual wave

Budget some fun

Whittier: Sound springboard

Remember Alaska: Think 'art,' not 'souvenir,' when collecting memories of travels

METRO Anchorage: Give attention to animals, parks, planes and blooms

MAT-SU: State Fair, Alaska animals, mine, museums are highlights

GPS users, golfers, runners and disc golfers enjoy outdoors

Water, wild or calm: Trips range from multiday thrills to a lovely, serene afternoon

VALDEZ: Sound town's highlights include Gold Rush and glaciers

TURNAGAIN ARM: Girdwood, Portage and Hope offer outdoor adventures

KENAI PENINSULA: Parks, wildlife, glaciers and fishing fill up the days

Tired of the same-old trips? Try out these adventures

Current and former mushers offer tours of their kennels

Alaska children share their favorite things to do around here

Flightseeing trips open up Alaska's roadless wonders

FAIRBANKS: Midnight sun, Gold Rush history are Interior highlights

Two-wheel wonders

Kachemak Bay provides a perfect backdrop for Homer

Hatcher Pass is rich in history, outdoor activities

Fairbanks in the summertime is an explosion of activity

Kodiak stays wild

Mount McKinley and wildlife attract visitors to Denali

Alaska's Denali visitor center a showcase of green technologies

Cordova's off-the-road location gives it 'Alaska' feel

The water's fine and so is the view in Cooper Landing

The bear facts

Speak 'Alaskan'

Summer light brings pleasant temperatures

Whether it's mountains or fish, bigger is the way in Alaska

Floater's paradise: 'Belly boats' allow anglers an intimate fishing experience

Hooking a halibut : Experienced charter captains make the search successful

Prime Valley fishing makes the trip worthwhile

Silvers in season

Kenai River attracts anglers from around the world

Salmon and clams add to the fun on Kachemak Bay

From clams to kings

Valley virtues

Riding the sky

Big catch, big cash

Urban encounters: Finding wildlife in town not hard if you know where to go

Fun for free: There's lots to see and do that won't involve your wallet

Hit the trails: Whether hiking or biking, Anchorage has plenty to offer

Catch local musicians and Outside acts at Anchorage hot spots

Dining: Seafood dominates the menu at local restaurants

Do it in a day

Culture: Drumbeat of Native dancers can be highlight of a summer visit

Festivals: Summer festivals focus on fish, music and fun

BIKING: Pedaling paradise

SHOPPING: Savvy souvenirs

HIKING: Hiking heaven

DOWNTOWN ANCHORAGE: Parks, museums, flowers and history fascinate

DAY TRIPS: Adventure awaits a short drive outside Anchorage

DINING OUT: A taste of place

FESTIVALS: Music, food and airplanes are summer festival highlights

NIGHTLIFE: Bar basics

DOWNTOWN ANCHORAGE: Parks, museums, flowers and history fascinate

METRO ANCHORAGE: Animals, parks, planes and blooms are worth attention

Mat-Su, Kenai Peninsula, Prince William Sound, Copper River accommodations

Inside Passage lodging: Juneau, Ketchikan and more

Western Alaska lodging: Kodiak, Nome, Bethel and more

Northern Alaska lodging: Barrow and Kotzebue

Interior lodging and restaurants: Fairbanks, Denali and more

Anchorage-area hotels, B&Bs, hostels, lodges and resorts

Lodging in Alaska

Tourist, be aware

Accessible Alaska

Medical care

Weddings in Alaska

Special-interest travel

Ferry times to Alaska

Flight time to Anchorage

Getting to Alaska

Maps of Alaska

Rental cars in Alaska

Highways: The way to really see Alaska

Getting around in Alaska

Alaska FAQs

Find a less pricey room with a view

Activities on a budget

Cut dining costs

Cut transportation costs for big savings

Beat the high cost of an Alaska vacation

Livengood, Alaska

Anchorage commercial real estate looking up

Prudhoe Bay, Alaska

South to Alaska: Lush Panhandle is picturesque and historic

Entering the canopy of huge grandfatherly trees in Sitka National Historical Park, most people feel transported to some mystical place. The giant Sitka spruce trees envelop visitors in this small -- and first -- national parkland in Alaska (established in 1910 to commemorate the 1804 Battle of Sitka). Whether the sun is shining brightly or it's a typical drizzly Southeast Alaska day, you'll feel protected here, and the sharp smell of spruce needles will linger with the more pungent aroma of cedars.

And that is just the beginning of the charm of Southeast Alaska. Here is a place surrounded by jagged coastline, abundant wildlife, meandering trails and massive glaciers. It's home to towns and villages with friendly locals who greet you heartily. It's got outdoor adventure and fine culture. There's shopping, dining and entertainment galore.

But those huge trees -- those magnificent western hemlocks, Sitka spruce and yellow cedars -- are unlike any other trees you'll find in Alaska. And they're all part of the vast Tongass National Forest, 17 million acres spread throughout Southeast.

Southeast Alaska is unique in this way. It's a northern rain forest that produces some of the most spectacular scenery in Alaska. Among these forests and along the thousands of miles of coastline of this region, visitors will also discover a land that promises much to do and see. It stretches some 500 miles from end to end and encompasses more than 1,000 scenic and sometimes remote islands. Many people simply call it "the Panhandle" for its long slender shape. The people who call the Panhandle home make their livings fishing, harvesting timber, mining and catering to many visitors who appreciate the area's beauty.

Surrounding the Panhandle are the waters that make up the Inside Passage, and cruise ships are well-suited to this waterway, not only for its tucked-in coves and relatively mild seafaring conditions, but also for the stunning scenery that is so close at hand. From the comfort of a ship, whether a monstrous cruise ship or a smaller 20-person yacht, a visitor to this area can comfortably see a sampling of Alaska up close and personal.

The communities of Southeast are varied too, each with its own history and personality. The colorful cultures of the Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian Alaskans punctuate the serene backdrop of the entire Inside Passage. Traces of European influence are here too. The Russians, Spanish, English, French, Americans and Scandinavians also explored the land beginning in the 18th century, and evidence of their presence can be found throughout the region.

There are several ways to explore Southeast Alaska. Many choose large cruise ships, which inevitably will take them to postcard-pretty Juneau, Alaska's state capital and a bustling town with plenty to do. Daily jet service and travel by the Alaska Marine Highway System allow for relatively easy access to Juneau too, although you can't get there by road. Juneau's main road system is only 45 miles from end to end, but despite its brevity, it's a jumping-off point for many activities.

"(Juneau) has the most accessible glaciers in Alaska, " said Elizabeth Arnett, tourism marketing manager at the Juneau Convention and Visitors Bureau. "We can drive right up to them."

In fact, she said, there are nearly 40 glaciers right outside Juneau, and while not all of them are accessible by road, there are plenty of flight-seeing opportunities for visitors -- including ones in which passengers can land on a glacier and go dog mushing or ice trekking.

"Glaciers are our thing, and they are easily accessible," she added.

Also off the road system are more than 90 miles of maintained hiking trails, maps of which are available at the visitor center. The center also can help arrange whale-watching tours, fishing charters, bird-watching tours (roughly 280 species of birds live here or pass through annually) and other activities in and around town.

Other communities in Southeast Alaska include Skagway, home to the famed Chilkoot Pass Trail, and the place to learn more about Alaska's great Gold Rush; Ketchikan, considered by many to be the Gateway to Southeast Alaska, as it is a popular first stop among cruise ships; Haines, an independent little town with quirky personalities and some of the best weather of the region; and of, course, Sitka, with its massive trees, well-kept historic buildings, and friendly townspeople who take pride in their seaside homes.

Southeast Alaska is one of the most economically, socially and historically important regions of the Last Frontier. As such, it makes a great destination for travelers who want to sample "a little of everything" and get a good feel for the state as a whole. Its older buildings have a bit more character, its coastline is a bit more accessible and its outdoor opportunities a bit more varied. Come for a weekend, come for a week. You will not be disappointed.

Outdoor and adventure travel writer Melissa DeVaughn can be reached at www.melissadevaughn.com.

SOUTHEAST HIGHLIGHTS


SKAGWAY

Accessible by road, air or water

Skagway Inn Bed & Breakfast

Like most historic buildings in Skagway, this inn from 1897 used to be a bordello (the town once boasted 85 bars and 75 brothels). Each room, named after a different Gold Rush lady of the night, has been renovated and decorated with cozy beds. There is also a bar and lounge downstairs with a light menu of tapas and treats from the garden. It's a great place to lounge with the locals. On nice days you can sit and soak up the sun in the beautifully manicured gardens. Located in downtown Skagway, it is within walking distance of eateries, shopping and nightlife.

Where: Corner of Broadway and Seventh Avenue

When: May through September

Cost: Varies

Phone: 983-2289, 1-888-752-4929

Web: skagwayinn.com

Skagway Convention and Visitors Bureau

Offers general information on the town: what to do, where to eat, sleep and shop. Staff can arrange a free walking tour of the downtown historic district.

Where: 245 Broadway in the Arctic Brotherhood Hall

When: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday all year. Also open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekends May through September.

Phone: 983-2854

Web: skagway.com

Skagway Museum

Once the McCabe College for Girls, the first college in Alaska, this limestone building now houses a museum with Gold Rush relics and fantastic Native artifacts.

Where: Seventh Avenue and Spring Street

When: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays and 1 to 4 p.m. weekends, May through September. Winter hours vary.

Cost: $5 adults, $2 for children

Phone: 983-2420

Web: skagwaymuseum.org

Skagway Street Car

Take a two-hour ride in a rebuilt 1927 transit bus and get a glimpse of Skagway life past and present. Costumed guides both entertain and inform.

Where: 270 2nd Ave. (Bus tours depart from the dock)

When: Four tours daily, May through September

Cost: $42

Phone: 983-2908

Web: skagwaystreetcar.com

M & M Tours Inc.

This company sells just about every tour available in Skagway. Where: 201 2nd Ave. and Spring Street

When: May through September

Phone: 983-3900, 1-888-983-3900

Web: skagwayadventures.com


HAINES

Accessible by road, air or water

Haines Convention and Visitors Bureau

This central hub offers everything from tour suggestions to menus.

Where: 122 Second Ave.

When: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. Extended hours during summer.

Phone: 766-2234, 1-800-458-3579

Web: haines.ak.us

Alaska Nature Tours

One of the most astounding things to see in Haines is the Alaska Chilkat Bald Eagle Preserve. The best time to view thousands of bald eagles is in the winter, but you can still spot them in the summer. A wide variety of tours accommodate hikers and skiers of all abilities.

Where: 130 Second Ave. South

When: All year

Cost: Varies

Phone: 766-2876

Web: alaskanaturetours.net

Sheldon Museum and Cultural Center

An educational epicenter for the town, this museum has permanent, temporary and traveling exhibits featuring the historic and diverse cultures of the Chilkat Valley. The museum also supports the local artist community, so visitors can experience locally created music, art and literature.

Where: 11 Main St.

When: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays and 1 to 4 p.m. weekends mid-May through mid-September; 1 to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday in winter.

Cost: $3 adults, children 12 and under are free

Phone: 766-2366

Web: sheldonmuseum.org www.sheldonmuseum.org


JUNEAU

Accessible by air or water

Mighty Great Trips

The 12-mile-long Mendenhall is an awesome sight. This tour company offers a wide variety of trips, many of which include a trek to the glacier.

Where: Call first to arrange meeting place.

When: May through September

Cost: Varies

Phone: (907) 789-5460

WEB: mightygreattrips.com

Alaska Whale Watching Excursions

The waters outside Juneau are filled with various types of whales. Although no tour company can guarantee a sighting, it would be a shame not to try. Humpbacks and orcas (killer whales) both make the Inside Passage part of their annual summer trek. Very little beats the beauty of seeing a whale slap its tail, breach and blow.

Where: Call to find out which dock the trips leave from.

When: May through September

Cost: $119-$139

Phone: (907) 321-5859, (888) 432-ORCA

WEB: akwhalewatching.com

Temsco Helicopters

A great way to experience Alaska is from the sky - and a helicopter provides a great view. This company offers tours including dogsledding and glacier hikes.

Where: 1650 Maplesden Way

When: May through September

Cost: varies

Phone: (907) 789-9501, (877) 789-9501

WEB: temscoair.com


KETCHIKAN

Accessible by air or water.

Ketchikan Visitors Bureau and Tour Center

This exceptionally helpful bureau offers great sightseeing suggestions. The Tour Center has most local tour companies represented and staff can book tours on the spot.

Where: 131 Front St.

When: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday mid-May through mid-September; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday in winter.

Phone: (907) 225-6166, (800) 770-3300

WEB: visit-ketchikan.com

Bering Sea Crab Fisherman's Tour

Just about everyone has seen "Deadliest Catch" on Discovery Channel. Well, no one in their right mind is going to give a tour in the most deadly regions, but you can definitely get a taste of it by pulling up your own crab from the Aleutian Ballad, a Bering Sea fishing vessel used in season two of "Deadliest Catch."

Where: Meets on the dock.

When: April through September

Phone: (360) 642-4934, (888) 239-3816

Cost: $149 adults, $99 children

WEB: www.56degreesnorth.com

Totem Heritage Center

The most terrific things about Ketchikan are authentic Native totem poles. The Heritage Center not only exhibits many of them, including some more than a century old. The center offers classes and workshops and exhibits many other Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian artifacts.

Where: Deermount Street

When: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, May through September; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, October through April.

Phone: (907) 225-5900

Cost: $5

WEB: www.city.ketchikan.ak.us/departments/museums/totem.html

Listings compiled by Teeka Ballas.www.sheldonmuseum.org


JUNEAU

Accessible by air or water

Mighty Great Trips

The 12-mile-long Mendenhall Glacier is an awesome sight. This tour company offers a wide variety of trips, many of which include a trek to the glacier.

Where: Call first to arrange meeting place.

When: May through September

Cost: Varies

Phone: (907) 789-5460

Web: mightygreattrips.com

Alaska Whale Watching Excursions

The waters outside Juneau are filled with various types of whales. Although no tour company can guarantee a sighting, it would be a shame not to try. Humpbacks and orcas (killer whales) both make the Inside Passage part of their annual summer trek. Very little beats the beauty of seeing a whale slap its tail, breach and blow.

Where: Call to find out from which dock the trips leave.

When: May through September

Cost: $119-$139

Phone: 321-5859, 1-888-432-ORCA

Web: akwhalewatching.com

Temsco Helicopters

A great way to experience Alaska is from the sky -- and a helicopter provides a great view. This company offers tours including dogsledding and glacier hikes.

Where: 1650 Maplesden Way

When: May through September

Cost: Varies

Phone: 789-9501, 1-877-789-9501

Web: temscoair.com


KETCHIKAN

Accessible by air or water

Ketchikan Visitors Bureau and Tour Center

This exceptionally helpful bureau offers great sightseeing suggestions. The Tour Center has most local tour companies represented, and staff can book tours on the spot.

Where: 131 Front St.

When: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday mid-May through mid-September; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday in winter.

Phone: 225-6166, 1-800-770-3300

WEB: visit-ketchikan.com

Bering Sea Crab Fisherman's Tour

Just about everyone has seen "Deadliest Catch" on Discovery Channel. Well, no one in their right mind is going to give a tour in the most deadly regions, but visitiors can definitely get a taste of it by pulling up their own crab from the Aleutian Ballad, a Bering Sea fishing vessel used in season two of the show.

Where: Meets on the dock

When: April through September

Phone: (360) 642-4934, 1-888-239-3816

Cost: $149 adults, $99 children

Web: 56degreesnorth.com

Totem Heritage Center

The most terrific things about Ketchikan are authentic Native totem poles. The Heritage Center not only exhibits many of them, including some more than a century old. The center offers classes and workshops and exhibits many other Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian artifacts.

Where: Deermount Street

When: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily, May through September; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, October through April.

Phone: 225-5900

Cost: $5

Web: city.ketchikan.ak.us/departments/museums/totem.html

Listings compiled by Teeka Ballas.

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