A wide range of trips throughout Southcentral Alaska.
Alaska's position on the globe makes it a natural crossroads for sea and air cargo transport between North America, Asia and Europe.
Moving to Alaska can be a big adventure.
Alaska isn't nearly as expensive as it used to be, but prices still seem high to many people.
Here are the largest employers in Alaska, according to figures compiled by the Alaska Department of Labor and Workforce Development.
What do Alaskans earn in various industries?
Alaska's employment shows a steady increase over the past decade.
The Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act formed regional corporations in 1971 to handle money and land transferred to Natives by the federal government. Can you name all the corporations? Twelve corporations are based in Alaska. In addition, one corporation protects the interests of Natives living outside Alaska.
Nonresidents looking for work in Alaska have their best luck in the "food and kindred products" industry -- mostly seafood processing. Almost 7 out of every 10 workers are nonresidents.
Check back often for the best deals for traveling Alaska.
Bird Treatment and Learning Center invited the public to visit and learn about bald and golden eagles at its Save the Eagles event on Saturday, January 12, 2013.
The Susitna Valley and Alaska Range from the air.
Turnagain Arm mud, trains, kiters and more.
Avion families in the Anchorage area.
Zipline through the forest canopy outside of Talkeetna, AK.
Resident and migratory birds are busy feeding, courting and preparing for nesting as spring arrives at thawing Westchester Lagoon, the Cook Inlet shoreline and other ponds and lakes around Anchorage.
Twelve musk oxen have been born so far this season at the Musk Ox Farm. Staff at the farm are busy combing the animals to gather quviut which will be made into hats and scarves by Oomingmak, a cooperative of craftspeople. The Musk Ox Farm officially opens for the season on Mother's Day, May 13. Mothers are admitted free to the annual open house.
Fall colors in Southcentral Alaska.
Recreation is key to surviving Alaska's long, dark winters. Truly ambitious outdoor enthusiasts have pounced on a vault of creative opportunities, including making use of the frozen waterfalls for ice climbing along the Seward Highway.
People braved the icy conditions at Russian Jack Springs Park to go sledding on a brisk Sunday afternoon.