Alaska National Parks

Alaska has the nickname the Last Frontier. When you see the immense, fascinating, and rugged landscapes, you can easily see why Alaska has so many national parks.

It’s a land of beauty, but it’s anything but gentle. The National Park Service protects 23 national park units within the state’s borders. 

With so much to see and do in Alaska, it’s practically impossible to see it all in a lifetime. However, it doesn’t mean you shouldn’t give it a shot.

Despite being more than 6 million acres, it has very few hiking trails. However, you can find a couple around the visitor centers.

Denali National Park

Once you get to the park, you can hike the three wet and muddy trails, so bring rubber boots. You can also go camping, kayaking, river rafting, and fishing.

Glacier Bay National Park

Became a park in 1980. It typically sees 350,000 guests a year. You can’t access the park in the winter, but you can visit June through August for the best experience.

Kenai Fjords National Park 

You won’t struggle to find adventure, solitude, or recreation at this national park. The massive 55 miles of Lake Clark have great kayaking, fishing, and photography opportunities.

Lake Clark National Park

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