Alaska Guide Services
Alaska is the last great Wilderness. There is no better place to fish and hunt in the United States. The abundance and variety of fish and game makes Alaska the best place for hunters and anglers.
This website provides hunters and anglers with all the information needed for a guided hunting or fishing trip in Alaska, from travel and packing tips to interesting Alaska facts. The best outfitters and charters in Alaska can be found in the pages within this website. Explanations for selecting Alaska guide services to meet specific needs are included as well.
From salmon and halibut fishing to bear and wolf hunting, all the information required to plan a trip can be found in these pages.
In addition, many Alaska wilderness lodges are featured, which are among some of the best in Alaska. There are many Alaska fishing lodges throughout the coastal regions of Alaska. Fish for trout, salmon, Arctic char, halibut, lingcod, and even catch a few Dungeness crab. Hunting guide services in Alaska are numerous and take clients out for moose, bear, deer, Dahl sheep, and other Alaskan game species.
A bountiful wealth of information can be found on cities and natural areas in Alaska known for specific hunting and fishing seasons. Find the best deals and detailed travel guides for:
- Anchorage, Alaska
- Fairbanks, Alaska
- Denali National Park
- Seward, Alaska
- Homer, Alaska
- Kenai Peninsula
- Wasilla, Alaska
- Dillingham, Alaska
- Bristol Bay (Naknek and King Salmon, Alaska)
- Kotzebue, Alaska
- Kodiak Island
- Juneau, Alaska
- Sitka, Alaska
- Wrangell, Alaska
- Petersburg, Alaska
- Ketchikan, Alaska
Plus, we give you information on seasonal and year-round Alaska fishing and hunting jobs.
Alaska itself is a wealth of outdoor opportunities. Even the cities have outdoor feels to them. For example, in Anchorage, unlike anywhere else in the United States, a person can find city parks teeming with moose and 105 miles of cross country ski trails. Wandering the streets of Anchorage, a person can become giddy with the feeling of making it to the 'final frontier,' that mythic land most Americans will never see. Ravens hang out on telephone poles downtown; whales breach the waters off-shore. The glistening white shoulders of the Chugach Mountains hug the edges of the suburbs.
But then some longtime Alaska resident will let you know that you're not really in Alaska at all. They would say Anchorage, which at a population of 278,700 is smaller than Newark, New Jersey, is too citified, too tainted by the influence of Seattle, perhaps, or even San Francisco to be considered "Alaska."
Fishing - A fisherman will tell you the real Alaska is out on the water, whether on Bristol Bay or the Bering Sea. Statistics say that about 20 percent of all visitors to the state went there to fish.
Hunting - A hunter will tell you the real Alaska is in the bush, the great land beyond the cities, far from the highways, both interstate and marine. This is the place that calls to the adventurer, as Jack London wrote in The Call of the Wild:
"Deep in the forest a call was sounding, and as often as he heard this call, mysteriously thrilling and luring, he felt compelled to turn his back upon the fire and the beaten earth around it, and to plunge into the forest, and on and on, he knew not where or why; the call sounding imperiously, deep in the forest." - Jack London, The Call of the Wild.
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