Logo bar of the Alaska Public Lands Information Center which are located in Anchorage, Fairbanks, Tok and Ketchikan
Close up image of bluebells. In the background a mountain range peeks into the frame.
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Road Information
Alaska Department of Transportation

The 511

Go to to access camera images, urgent records, driving conditions, weather forecasts, and roadwork.
Dial 5-1-1 in Alaska and 1-866-282-7577 anywhere else.

View a map of Interior & Southcentral Alaska roadways.


Scenic Byways

The Department of Transportation Scenic Byways system information can be accessed by phone at (907) 465-4070 or by visiting their website at

National Scenic Byways Program information can be accessed by visiting their website at

Denali Road

General Information

Alaska Department of Fish & Game
(907) 465-4100

Alaska Department of Natural Resources
(907) 269-8400

Alaska Marine Highway System
(800) 642-0066

Alaska Department of Transportation & Public Facilities
(907) 465-3900

Alaska Public Lands Information Centers
(907) 644-3661

Alaska Railroad
(800) 544-0552 outside of Alaska
(907) 265-2494 in Alaska

Alaska Travel Industry Association
(907) 929-220

Bureau of Land Management
(907) 271-5960

Tourism North

US Customs
(907) 586-8806

US Fish and Wildlife Service
(800) 344-WILD

US Forest Service
(907) 586-8806

Anchorage Center Wildlands Update

Iditarod National Historic Trail
Learn about the exploration, the gold rush, and the famous serum run that shaped the trail
Click to download the APLIC bear safety in Alaska brochure.
Bear Safety
How to stay safe when traveling in bear country.
State Park Logo
State Parks
Find information about Alaska's State Parks.
2010 Winter Wildlands Update
Wildlands Update
Find out what's happening on Alaska's Public Lands
Hiker in snow
Cold Safety
You are 10x more likely to die of hypothermia in Alaska than the lower 48. Don't be a statistic.
A map shows the migration route of humans traveling from Asia to the Americas by way of the Bering land bridge. The two continents were once connected and are referred to by historians as Beringia. Did You Know?
During the late Wisconsinan glaciation, so much of Earth's water was locked up in huge ice masses that the sea level fell 280 to 350 feet below today's level. This exposed an area up to 1,000 miles wide that stretched between Siberia and Alaska, called Beringia, allowing humans to cross from Asia.