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Logo bar of the Alaska Public Lands Information Center which are located in Anchorage, Fairbanks, Tok and Ketchikan
Margaret Lake in the Tongass National Forest
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Alaska's Wild Legacy

The Alaska Centers support the appropriate use and enjoyment of Alaska's public lands and resources for information, trip-planning assistance, and resource education. The Alaska Centers are a system of information and education centers that help provide visitors and residents with meaningful, safe, enjoyable experiences on public lands and encourage them to sustain the natural and cultural resources of Alaska. These centers are nationally recognized for providing consistent, high quality services at all four locations.

 
 
 
 
logo image of Alaska lands map

Map of Alaska

Not sure where to go in Alaska? Looking for road accessible scenery and recreation? Check out this click-able map to explore public lands on your route in Alaska or to determine a detour for adventure.
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Brown bear with her three cubs

Bears in Alaska

Alaska is definitely known for its wilderness and abundant wildlife and is fortunate to be a place where people and wildlife can successfully co-exist together. Alaska has a healthy population of bears, roughly 30,000. Alaska's bears have always been a popular attraction among visitors. Maybe it is because Alaska has all three different types of American bears!
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Click here to see large images of Alaskan Wildlife

Animal photos

Some great photos of Alaskan wildlife. See moose, bears, sea otters and more! Click on each small photo for an expanded version. Feel free to download and use these photos, that's what they are here for!
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mountains, sunsets, volcanos etc in a 4 by 4 grid

Scenery

Some great photos of Alaskan scenery. See sunsets, lakes, flowers and more! Click on each small photo for an expanded version. Feel free to download and use these photos, that's what they are here for!
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A low, rocky mountain with an irregular peak to the left hand side know as the Did You Know?
The area encompassed by Yukon-Charley Rivers National Preserve is wilder today than it was 100 years ago. Many small cities sprang up along the Yukon River as gold was discovered, but then disappeared as quickly as they were built. Now, the Preserve is wild, with only a few year-round residents.