Alaska Tours

Alaska has 3 million lakes, over 3000 rivers, 17 of the USA’s 20 highest peaks, 100,000 glaciers and 15 national parks, preserves and monuments. Alaska’s beautiful scenery and abundance of wildlife make it a destination that ignites the imagination.

Highlights of Alaska

Things to See & Do

  • Alaskan Fjords

    Alaskan Fjords

    The Alaskan scenery is simply breathtaking and its wildlife is in abundance, from migrating caribou and soaring bald eagles to humpback whales breaching icy waters. Relax on board as you pass granite walls rising from the depths of the ocean floor.

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  • Inside Passage

    Inside Passage

    The Inside Passage is one of the most famous stretched of water in the world. The route is lined by the evergreen wilderness of the Great Bear Rainforest that temptingly leads you north towards Alaska. These nutrient-rich waters are home to whales and dolphins.

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  • Hubbard Glacier

    Hubbard Glacier

    Hubbard Glacier, the largest tidewater glacier on the North American continent, and one of few which are actually advancing. It has been thickening and advancing toward the Gulf of Alaska for over 100 years, in stark contrast with most glaciers, which have retreated during the last century. If Hubbard Glacier continues to advance, it will close the seaward entrance of Russell Fjord and create the largest glacier-dammed lake on the North American continent in historic times.

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  • Sitka


    Sitka which began as an important Tlingit Indian village called Shee At’ika, and translates roughly as ‘settlement on the outside of Shee’. Shee is the Tlingit name of Baranof Island. It remained the capital of the U.S. Territory of Alaska from 1867 to 1906, when the seat of government was moved to Juneau as a direct result of the Gold Rush. After the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbour, Sitka became a full-scale naval base. At one point during the war, Sitka’s population totalled 37,000. After World War II ended, however, the city settled into a quieter existence. The biggest boom for Sitka came in 1959 when the Alaska Lumber and Pulp Company built a mill near the city. Today, picturesque Sitka is known for fishing and its many historic attractions.

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  • Juneau


    Juneau, one of only two state capitals in the country that is not accessible by road and is considered by many to be the nation’s most beautiful capital city. Juneau’s terrain is hilly, and its winding, narrow streets are filled with character. This quaint yet sophisticated town is also rich in Native culture and gold-mining history. Interesting museums, sophisticated shops and fine restaurants highlight Juneau’s eclectic blend of small-town charm and cosmopolitan flair.

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  • Skagway


    The historic town of Skagway is a seaport which sits on a deep-water fjord, at the head of Lynn Canal. Visitors have the opportunity to learn some regional history and explore a bit of the wilderness on foot while others simply walk Broadway, picturing the town in its gold rush heyday.

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  • Ketchikan


    The Tlingit Indians originally settled this area as a summer fishing camp, where five different species of salmon spawn every year. By the mid-1930s, Ketchikan had aptly named itself the ‘Salmon Capital of the World’. In 1936 alone, the city packed more than 1.5 million cases of salmon. Once a quintessential Alaskan logging and fishing town, Ketchikan was a workday place where visitors could wander the docks. But drastic declines in both the logging and fishing industries forced the city to change course, and today Ketchikan is a charming Alaskan tourist town catering to cruise ship guests. Ketchikan also boasts the world's largest collection of standing totem poles, and the nearby Misty Fjords National Monument.

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