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Logo bar of the Alaska Public Lands Information Center which are located in Anchorage, Fairbanks, Tok and Ketchikan
A docked, single engine floatplane faces the rising sun on Lake Hood in Anchorage. Low, tree covered mountains are in the background.
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State of Alaska - Department of Transportation & Public Facilities
 
The Alaska Department of Transportation Logo… A blue circle containing an seaside landscape with a floatplane, a ferry and a road grader.
Alaska DOT
The Alaska Department of Transportation Logo

The Alaska Department of Transportation & Public Facilities

The Alaska Department of Transportation & Public Facilities (DOT) is a department within the government of Alaska in charge of providing for the safe movement of people and goods and the delivery of State services.

The Alaska Department of Transportation & Public Facilities mission is to "Get Alaska Moving through service and infrastructure."

For an up to date Alaska DOT press box go to
http://www.dot.state.ak.us.comm/pressbox/index.shtml

For the official Alaska DOT webpage go to http://www.dot.state.ak.us/



Alaska Marine Highway Logo: Text is in blue with a graphic blue and white cruise ship at the top left.

The Alaska Marine Highway is a great way to travel and view Alaska. For more information on the Marine Highway or to plan a trip go to
http://www.dot.state.ak.us/amhs



Alaska Scenic Byway Road Sign graphic: Yellow background with blue and white text. A pink and green fireweed flowers is at the center of the rectangular logo.

Discover Alaska's Scenic Byways. They are a great way to travel throughout Alaska. For information visit
http://www.dot.state.ak.us/stwdplng/scenic





 
Closeup profile shot of a Barrow's Goldeneye in flight. The bird is brown with white bands around it's beak, neck and wings. The background is a flat watery surface reflecting the green foliage. Did You Know?
Birds displaced from their traditional breeding areas due to drought or habitat loss, often fly northward to more dependable and natural ecosystems. Continuing loss of prairie wetlands by drainage and filling increases the importance of the essentially unchanged, unpolluted waters of Alaska.