Unlike the giant storm that hit Alaska in mid-September, hurricanes and typhoons both have eyes.
Reading old writing is an experience.
Guttation drops contain not only water but also sugars, proteins, and probably minerals.
You cannot see it, it’s electric.
I think bats do hibernate in interior Alaska…”
Loud and outrageous have become the recipe for sports commentary.
A topic worth HAARP-ing on.
Leave it to ‘em.
Around the country in a day.
The corner from summer to fall is a casual turn.
Hole sweet home.
Rarely do people get to see it.
I had stopped hopping from tussock to tussock attempting to keep my feet dry. Frequent missteps and sneaky depths had put water over my gaiters half a dozen times in the first two and a half miles and we were only halfway to where we’d make …
Winged wonders abound.
The Yukon is a great place to find the preserved remains of ancient creatures.
Klawock Indigenous Stewards and partners are working to a once prolific sockeye salmon run.
Colors are produced by cell structure, which can scatter light rays, making iridescence, and by pigments, which absorb or reflect particular wavelength of light. Pigments that absorb all the rays of the spectrum look black; those that reflect all …
There were good minus tides in May and June, and I went out with some friends to take a look at the intertidal zone in two places that we’ve checked in previous years. We found lots of small white cucumbers, numerous green sea urchins, and the …
“It’s the largest sockeye hatchery in the world. Two-hundred and sixty miles from the ocean.”
There’s way more than blue genes.
Can you dig it?
It’s not that anglers want things to be difficult, we just enjoy the payoff of time and experience…
A walk near a shallow lake was the highlight.
And mosquito smackin’
As of Friday, the non-elevated portions of the Steep Creek Trail are closed, the U.S. Forest Service announced.
“Stretching as far as the eye could reach … were hundreds — no, thousands — of little volcanoes.”
“Buttercups”—the name conjures up an image of lots of bright yellow flowers, which we enjoyed recently in Cowee Meadows and which brighten the roadsides. But, for some, the name is a reminder of a plant that becomes a nuisance in a …
It’s good for what ales you.
Tasting 13,000-year-old volcanic ash.
Once they’re crated up, they’ve got a sea voyage of more than 10,000 miles ahead.
We didn’t find the fish. We found a fish. A fish that was too small.
At the mouth of Cowee Creek, sometime in mid-June, we’d found a vigilant pair of black oystercatchers, presumably with a nest nearby. A couple of weeks later, a small group of hikers stopped at the same spot and quickly noted that the adult …
No report of rabies exposure to people, according to Department of Fish and Game.
“As June progressed, there was an assortment of interesting observations in my yard.”
By Ned Rozell
What says love like a Forest Service cabin?
Their favorite foods include dragonflies and damselflies.
The first creek we crossed on this trip filled my Xtratufs with clear water.
Notes from June.
“Chasing Lakes: Love, Science, and the Secrets of the Arctic.”
Being reflective is not about high ground. It’s not about your place compared to others…
Here’s how it happened.
“You forget most of what ends up in the freezer, but those steelhead, they stick with you.”
Something is almost always happening at Kingfisher Pond.
EAGLE, ALASKA — Snow geese flew in a ragged V overhead, rasping as they looked down upon Alaska’s bumpy face for the first time in 2022.
A look at a few of the projects and priorities in the works.
The trail to Nugget Falls was a lively place in early May.
Wild Shots: Photos of Mother Nature in Alaska