Anchorage is the biggest city in the state (population 282,000) and has the largest airport in the state. So when you visit Alaska, you’ll likely end up spending some time there at some point. It’s a great jumping off point for your Alaska travels and I like to use it as a hub for adventure because so many tour operators originate out of Anchorage; ensuring that there are plenty of things to do in Anchorage!
Anchorage is surrounded by mountains and has one of the most stunning downtown views I’ve ever seen. There are plenty of things to do in Anchorage; there are some lovely walking/biking trails, museums, and gardens. However, I’m an adventure gal, and I feel those nearby mountains calling. Whenever I find myself with an extra day in Anchorage and look around at the Chugach mountains surrounding the city I think – “How do I get out there and play?”
Whether it’s Anchorage sightseeing or day trips outside of Anchorage, you won’t be disappointed. And you’ll also likely knock a few things off your bucketlist! Ummm – Glacier anyone? Northern lights? Or maybe you want to see a grizzly bear…from a safe distance of course!
Want more Alaska?
I’ve been to Alaska multiple times and have a great variety of unique things I did. Read all of my Alaska travel tours and tips here.
Best Time to Visit Anchorage Alaska
I’ve spent extensive time there in the summer and the winter, and both have their benefits. I generally prefer the winter because there are just less people in general traveling there. I also love winter in Alaska – hello dancing northern lights! It’s not as cold as you think in Anchorage and if you pack the right winter gear, you’ll be fine! The average high in the winter is 25F and low is 17F.
Take a look at my recommended Alaska winter packing list to make sure you stay warm.
In the summer you’ll certainly encounter more tourists, but the days are long and you an pack a ton of stuff in if you have the energy! Plus, there’s a lot of space around Anchorage! I think it also feels busier because all of the trains are running in the summer and nearly every Alaska railroad route goes through Anchorage! The average high in the summer is 61F and the low is 51F.
But for me the absolute best time to visit is the shoulder seasons of September and March. These also are the best times to catch aurora around Anchorage too because aurora is most active around the equinoxes. I love traveling in the shoulder seasons!
But basically you can’t go wrong in Anchorage in summer or winter!
What to do in Anchorage Table of Contents
Jump to these Summer Things to Do in Anchorage
Spencer Glacier Kayaking
ATV to Knik Glacier
Eklunta Lake Kayaking and Biking
Alaska Railroad Coastal Classic Full Day Train Trip
Visit the Muskox Farm
Visit Talkeetna for the Day
Ride the Alyeska Gondola & Hike
Sunset Photo Workshop
Visit the Anchorage Museum
Hiking in the Chugach Mountains
Anchorage Sunset and Cocktails
Bike the Coastal Trail
Jump these Winter Things to Do in Anchorage
Snowmobile to Spencer Glacier
Skiing at Mt. Alyeska
Fatbiking in Girdwood
Go Aurora Chasing Around Anchorage
Visit the Muskox Farm
Visit Talkeetna for the Day
Ride the Alyeska Gondola for Great Views
Visit the Anchorage Museum
Snowshoeing in the Chugach Mountains
Anchorage Sunset and Cocktails
Bike the Coastal Trail
I’ve been to Anchorage 3 times in winter and summer; all of these Anchorage things to do come from my personal experiences. These are all places I’ve visited personally or tours I’ve taken. I feel like it’s important to provide travel advice based on personal experiences, not just a list of things anyone can write from the internet. So – know that this is all my personal opinions and experiences with these companies and feel free to contact me with any additional questions – I’m a real person who’s traveled there and I’m happy to help!
Things to do – Day Trips from Anchorage
I love Anchorage, it has many cool things to do in city limits and just right outside the city (you can see all of those below). But my favorite thing about travel to Alaska is the great outdoors, and I prefer to use Anchorage as a hub and do more nature oriented adventure day trips from Anchorage! So that’s why I started with the day trips from Anchorage first!
1. Spencer Glacier Adventure Tour – Summer
Activities – Kayaking, glacier hiking, and flagging down a train!
All aboard the Glacier Discovery train! This trip is a long day but full of thrills and incredible scenery. I departed Anchorage on the Glacier Discovery Train early in the morning as the sun lit up the Turnagain Arm. My guide for the day met me at the Spencer Glacier Whistle Stop. This is a remote area within the Chugach National Forest, which is only accessible by train. That basically means that the Spencer Glacier is practically empty since you can’t reach it by road; we had the glacier all to ourselves!
We paddled out onto the lake fed by the glacier and soon we were paddling next to floating icebergs that had broken off the glacier and lodged themselves in the lake. After an iceberg ‘tour’ we paddled over to the glacier where we left the kayaks, dawned crampons, and took off hiking on the glacier.
It’s About the Journey
Our guide had studied glaciology in school and as we hiked we learned about the formations and movements of the glacier. After a few hours on the glacier we got back in the kayaks, paddled back across the lake and then flagged down the train Coastal Classic Train coming from Seward and rode it back into Anchorage as the sun went down. This was a day where it wasn’t simply about the destination of the glacier, it was about the journey!
How to Book this Day Trip
Ascending Path based out of Girdwood will organize and coordinate your day for you and provide everything you need. It appears that they have changed the itinerary a bit since I did this tour, and now they offer the train-kayak-helicopter hike on glacier-helicopter to train (an Epic trip no doubt!) or a train-kayak-land hike-train option. You can find more information on the Ascending Path website.
What to Take: Layers of clothes as the glacier is cold and don’t forget sun protection – it’s a long day! A rain jacket is always a good idea as well as a dry bag. Ascending Path will provide all of your kayaking and ice hiking gear, plus lunch. You can purchase dinner on board the train on the way home, but you may want to take some snacks.
How to Get There: No car is necessary – just take the train from Anchorage and it will drop you back off in Anchorage!
2. Get Muddy and Ride an ATV to Knik Glacier – Summer
Activities: Riding or driving an ATV through the back country, lunch at the Knik Glacier
As Shane readied the ATV’s in the parking lot. Brian talked about how this was the best local way to see Alaska. After all if you don’t own a bush plane in Alaska, you own an ATV – and normally you own both! We had already driven 40 miles out of Anchorage to get to the trailhead and now we were ready to depart the shuttle and have the real adventure begin.
Brian and Shane show us how to operate the ATV’s and we paired up and geared up. They furnish helmets goggles and various other gear if you don’t have it – but dress with the idea that you are going to get muddy and wet!
Our group roared off on the 22 miles of ATV trails headed toward the Glacier. You drive through many different environments; wooded forest, sand dunes, dry riverbeds, meadows and a glacial lake. The trail is well-defined yet rugged, and it really helps to be able to follow the guide through the maze of trails as they know best what is doable.
The ATV highlight for me was stopping at a big water crossing and getting instructions from our guides and then following them through! The Knik River is always changing, so every trip is different!
Arriving at Knik Glacier
As we got closer to the glacier the trees started getting sparse and suddenly we were staring at the Knik Glacier! The Knik Glacier, located on the northern edge of the Chugach Mountains, is over 28 miles long and 5 miles across, making it one of Southcentral Alaska’s greatest rivers of ice. We parked and Shane and Brian cooked up a feast for us as we enjoyed the views. Then we headed back on different routes and everyone had chances to drive and be really as daring as they wanted.
One of my favorite perks of the tour was that Brian and Shane took video and pictures during the whole trip and then send them to you to download for free. This ensures you can be safe and enjoy the ride while someone else worries about capturing your adventurous feats!
How to Book This Anchorage Day Trip
What to Take: They provide food and water, but bring a snack as it’s a long 8 hour day! Bring gear that you don’t care about getting dirty or wet! If you don’t have any, then check with them prior to the tour as they often can bring extra. Layers are of course a great idea. And if you have these kind of rain boots bring them!
How to Get There: No car necessary for this adventure day trip from Anchorage either! 49th State Motors will pick you up from Anchorage and shuttle you to the trail and back.
3. Kayak or Bike Eklunta Lake
Activities: Kayaking, biking, and hiking
It was a beautiful 40 minute drive from downtown Anchorage and soon I was deep in the woods on winding roads. I met Dan, my guide from Lifetime Adventures, at the Eklunta Visitor Center. The center is also the office for Lifetime Adventures where you can rent bikes, kayaks or so guided trips like I was doing.
I was excited to get out on the calm turquoise lake so kayaking would be the perfect way to experience it with Dan. The long lake is fed by Eklunta Glacier nearby. The day was a bit overcast, but it just made the colors of the lake and the fall foliage even more vibrant. I spent the day kayaking with Dan, however there are plenty of other options too.
Lifetime Adventures also offers a cool paddle and peddle option to get the most out of your time in the area. You kayak out, 8 miles one-way, to the end of the lake where you then have a bike waiting for the return trip! This trip takes 5 to 6 hours to complete and is only offered Sun – Wed.
How to Book this Day Trip
You can see all of the Eklunta Lake Tours and rentals offered here at Lifetime Adventures Website. They rent kayaks and bikes for a day at the lake.
What to Take: They furnish the kayaks, paddles, lunch, and bikes. So just make sure you bring layers as the weather can change quickly. Some waterproof jacket is a good idea. Comfortable adventure sandals are good and bring a dry bag for your camera.
How to Get There: I drove myself out there in a rental car that I already had, however for some of the full day trips, Lifetime Adventures will come pick you up in Anchorage. Be sure to check carefully which ones include a pickup/dropoff.
4. Alaska Railroad Coastal Classic Train Trip to Seward – Summer
Every trip to Alaska should include a trip on the Alaska Railroad, it’s a spectacular way to see the landscapes, and see areas that aren’t accessible by car.
One of the best (and easiest) day trips you can take is to ride the Coastal Classic Train from Anchorage to Seward and back in a day. Granted, it’s a long day, but well worth it.
You’ll start off early and watch the sun rise as you travel down the scenic Turnagain Arm. After Girdwood, you’ll then turn away from following the highway and deep into the backcountry wilderness of the Kenai Peninsula. You’ll see massive glaciers and towering waterfalls right out of your train window. You can even eat breakfast on the train!
Make sure you read my article on
How To Take the Best Pictures From the Train
You arrive in the seaside town of Seward around 11AM and can look around this quaint town, visit a nearby glacier, take a boat ride to spot wildlife, or even go fishing! The train departs Seward at 6PM and returns back to Anchorage while the sun sets and once again lights up the Turnagain Arm.
How do you book the Coastal Classic Day Trip
What to bring: Bring a camera for pictures, and make sure you bring layers as the weather can change fast in Alaska.
How to get there: All you have to do is get yourself to the Alaska Railroad Station in Anchorage which is very central to downtown. You might even be able to walk from your downtown hotel!
5. Visit the Muskox Farm in Palmer – Summer or Winter
Don’t miss the Muskox farm in Palmer Alaska. It’s incredible to see these prehistoric-looking animals up close. The first time I ever saw one, in Nome, I honestly didn’t think it was real. It looked like something from dinosaur times! But I can assure you muskox are real and thriving at the Muskox Farm. Plus, you’ll learn everything you ever wanted to know about this amazing animal.
This is a nonprofit organization and it is raising around 80 muskox at teh foot of the beautiful Chugach Mountains. They consider themself a real farm; they believe that agriculture should be done slow and gentle. What do they produce you ask? I wondered that too…
Hair. The Muskox Farm is basically a farming hair! And they are harvesting it by hand…with a small comb! These big animals eat, poop, and grow hair (called qiviut – a great scrabble word)…and they are crushing it! Qiviut fiber, qiviut yarn, and qiviut garments are the most coveted gift items in Alaska. The ultra-fine qiviut fiber is eight times warmer than wool and softer than cashmere! And it costs about $90 for an ounce!
How to Visit the Muskox Farm
You can go on a farm visit and walk around the farm learning all about the muskoxen and even see the frolicking calves! Just make sure you make a reservation first during COVID! Learn more at the Muskox Farm Website
What to Bring: bring a camera (the views are spectacular), and some extra money if you’d like to buy a super unique gift from the gift shop! Make sure you dress appropriately for time of year. This is an outdoor tour, so you will be exposed to the elements.
How to get there: It’s a short (and scenic) drive 50 minutes North of Anchorage, but you will need your own car.
6. Snowmobile to Spencer Glacier for a truly Unique Glacial Experience – Winter
What’s it like to walk right up to the edge of a glacier in the winter and touch it…it’s pretty spectacular! I took a snowmobile tour with Glacier City Snowmobile Tours through the backcountry to Spencer Glacier. Yes – this is the same Spencer Glacier I talked about above that I kayaked to in the summer!
This time I snowmobiled OVER the frozen lake, past the big icebergs frozen in place on the lake, and right to the terminus of the frozen glacier. We could walk on the icebergs, go in ice caves, and be in awe of the dense blue ice under the watchful eyes of our guides who directed us on what areas were safe. ⠀
Don’t Forget the Snowmobiling!
In addition to wandering around the icebergs and glacier – there’s also the fun of doing one of the most popular activities in Alaska in the winter – snowmobiling. They actually refer to it as snow machining in Alaska for some reason – potato, potaaaato – it was a blast whatever you call it.
After outfitting you in all of the warm gear you’ll need, they give you a quick lesson on how to operate a snow machine and how to drive safely safe. I started off a bit timid at first, but once I got the hang of the throttle and how to slow down, I was off to the races. There are ample opportunities to go upwards of 55mph as you speed out to the glacier!
But don’t go too fast as you’ll miss all of the spectacular scenery along the way!
How to Book this Snowmobile Tour
Learn more on the Glacier City Snowtours Website and book their glacier tour or mountain tour.
What to take: They ask you to bring whatever gear you have, they review it and supplement you with anything you need to stayt warm on the tour. I ended up using their boots, a top layer coat, and their mittens. I was never cold! And be sure to bring your camera or Gopro – you’ll want it at the glacier!
How to Get There: The tour originates from Girdwood, a 45 minutes drive from Anchorage. You’ll need a rental car to drive yourself there. Once at Glacier City Offices, they will transport you to the snowmobile trailhead.
7. Skiing at Alyeska – Winter
I must confess, I’m not a skier. However, I did stay at the Alyeska Resort at the bottom of the ski hill in Girdwood! It has ski in/ski out access plus the Gondola leaves right from the building. So I was exposed to a lot of skiing while there. The runs looked challenging and the views were incredible. If you are a skier – this is the place to go and it’s only a 45 minute drive from Anchorage!
8. Fat Biking in Girdwood – Winter
Yes – you can bike in the winter. So if you like biking in the summer, why wouldn’t you try it out in the winter? Especially when a place like Alyeska Resort makes it so darn easy for you!
You can rent a fat bike at the resort and choose from a variety of beginner to more advanced trails. They groom the trails which does make the riding part much easier!
These bikes are sort of like mountain bikes, but with even fatter tires (4 to 5 inches!). This gives you much more stability in the snow and quite frankly makes riding in snow a breeze!
I bundled up (too much!) and took the bike out on the trails around the resort. It didn’t take me long to get hot and really get a workout while enjoying empty trails while the sun came up over the mountain peaks. It was magical!!
9. Drive to Talkeetna and Back – Summer or Winter
If you like to road trip and want to get a nice slice of small town Alaska goodnes…and maybe also a slice of pie, then take off for a day trip to Talkeetna!
It’s a 2 hour scenic drive north to the little town of Talkeetna at the end of the spur road. It’s a wonderful place to spend day strolling the 3 block mainstreet, visiting the Mayor (a cat), shopping, eating and drinking! The 3 block Main Street ends at the river one of the highlights of the area, and a place for great views of Denali National Park peaks.
Plus, if you want to add some adventure to your day, you can do a 1 hour flightseeing tour and see Denali National Park from above! Denali National Park and Preserve is over 6 million acres, and most people only get to see 15 miles of it. The best way to really get to see the grandeur of the park and the Alaska Range is to go flightseeing. Most flightseeing is done out of the little town of Talkeetna Alaska. Bonus – you can even do it in summer or winter!
Check out all of the Things to Do in Talkeetna in Summer or Winter
How to Do a Day Trip to Talkeetna
Start early in the morning so that you’ll have plenty of time to play in Talkeetna. And make sure to book your flightseeing adventure in advance in the summer as it can be quite popular. I’ve done flightseeing in the winter and summer with K2 Aviation.
How to Get There: You’ll need to rent a car if you want to do Talkeeta in a day trip. Else you can also get there by Denali Star Train out of Anchorage and catch a train the next day back to Anchorage.
10. Ride the Gondola at Alyeaska for Incredible Views – Summer or Winter
If you feel like getting to the top of a mountain without working too hard, then the Gondola at Alyeska is the way to go! This 7 minute ride will take you up to 2,300 feet to some of the best views you can get of the Turnagain Arm!
You can ride this in the summer, look for wildlife, and get off and do some hiking at the top enjoying the wildflowers and views. In the winter you can watch the skiers tackle the mountain. And no matter what time of year you go, you can grab a drink and food at the Bore Tide Deli and Bar and catch a great sunset . Be sure to visit the Roundhouse museum to learn about the mountain history.
What to Do in Anchorage
If you prefer to stay closer to the city becuase maybe you only have a limited amount of time, or you don’t have transportation of your own, then check out all of these great things to do in Anchorage
11. Photo Workshop To the Most Photogenic Just-Outside-of-Anchorage Destinations – Summer or Winter
Activities: Photography and Sunset Hunting
Jody, our Alaska Photo Treks photography guide for the night, picked me up and we chatted about my photography experience as we filled the van with other photo enthusiasts looking to make the most of the time in Anchorage. This is an evening tour typically as the whole goal is to get out of Anchorage to the best spots to capture and enjoy sunset and the golden hours.
As you might guess, this isn’t a heart thumping adventure, but if you like photography, this is a must. You can be at any level and have any kind of camera (even a phone), and you’ll walk away with great tips and a better eye for photography.
The tour took us to 3 different destinations outside of Anchorage I never would have found on my own and Jody gave us tutoring and guidance in each spot to get the most out of our sunset images. ‘Golden Hour’ (the best time to take photos when the sun is low to the horizon) turns into ‘Golden 3 Hours’ at these latitudes in Alaska so expect to be out for at least 4 to 5 hours shooting and enjoying the scenic spots.
Practice Different Elements of Photography
At our stops we focused on different elements of photography; long exposure, reflections, wildlife, and even some light painting once the sun went down!
You can see my complete write up on this Anchorage photography tour here.
How to book your Anchorage Photo Workshop
Get more information on the Alaska Photo Treks Website. If you only have a night, try the Twilight Photo Tour. They also offer a number of other day tours to choose from. Book a Twilight Photo Tour and you can reserve a seat on Anchorage Aurora Quest at no additional cost.
What to Take: Bring your camera (and don’t forget extra batteries!)– that’s all you need! Your guide will have extra tripods and filters to use if you’d like and you don’t have any of your own. They also furnishes some snacks. However I recommend you eat prior to the tour as it is a long night.
How to Get There: Alaska Photo Treks will pick you up at your hotel!
12. Visit the Anchorage Museum – Summer or Winter
Learn more about the history and culture of Anchorage and Alaska at this stunning museum in the heart of Anchorage. At the Anchorage Museum you can explore the diversity of Alaska cultures; experience 10,000 years of Alaska history and art. In 2017 they opened a new wing that features art of the North. The exhibition features 13 themes reflecting essential aspects of life in Alaska.
When I went they had an incredible exhibit called Women of the North featuring the tough, strong Alaska women. It was both inspiring and eye opening.
13. Go Hiking in the Chugach Mountains – Summer
I love hiking, and there are ample places to go on a day hike around Anchorage. Chugach State Park is one of the largest state parks in the nation.
If you want to learn while you hike (of course you do!), then get a guide. Matt from Go Hike Alaska will teach you everything you need to know about Alaska hiking safety (bears and moose…eek!), as well as the geography, wildlife, flowers, and fauna of the area.
Even though you are only a 30 minute drive from downtown Anchorage, you’ll feel like you’ve journeyed deep into the wilderness.
14. Go Anchorage Aurora Chasing – Winter
The same company that does the sunset tours, Alaska photo treks, is also the best way to experience the Anchorage Aurora. And not only will you experience it, you’ll also learn how to photograph it!
When I went out with Carl from Alaska Photo Treks in March the forecast didn’t look to o great in the city, but he took us to where the aurora could be seen (normally up to 70 miles out of Anchorage if need be!).
A One of a Kind Experience outside of Anchorage
“Steve’s here!,” Carl opened the van door and yelled with excitement. We were all a bit confused by who Steve was and why he was out in the middle of nowhere in the middle of the night.
Carl taught us that the celestial phenomenon known as ‘STEVE’ is likely caused by a combination of heating of charged particles in the atmosphere and energetic electrons like those that power the aurora. It shows up as thin pink/purple ribbon of light stretched from east to west across the entire sky. It shows up south of where auroras normally appear.
Last year, the obscure atmospheric lights became an internet sensation. There are numerous research studies on the phenomenon discovering that during STEVE, a flowing “river” of charged particles in Earth’s ionosphere collide, creating friction that heats the particles and causes them to emit mauve light. Incandescent light bulbs work in much the same way, where electricity heats a filament of tungsten until it’s hot enough to glow.⠀We were able to see and learn about this rare phenomenon thanks to Alaska Photo Treks!
The aurora chasing tour goes all night and will teach you all about the Northern Lights, how to shoot aurora, tips on how to set up shots, and Carl will even take pictures of you and the aurora! You can even nap in the warm van. Carl will even serve you hot chocolate.
I never could have found these awesome places/settings on my own. In the summer he does sunset tours around Anchorage. If you want some awesome Alaska photos, be sure to check out this tour and meet Carl!
Watch my stories today for more shots!
How to Book Aurora Chasing out of Anchorage
Just contact Alaska Photo Treks and Carl will do all of the work for you! He will check all of the forecasts and determine if it’s worth it to go out.
What to Bring: WARM clothes and layers. I find that aurora chasing is one of the coldest things to do in the winter, mainly becuase there can be long amounts of time where you are just standing outside. Brrr.
How to Get There: Alaska Photo Treks will pick you up at your hotel.
15. Go Snowshoeing in Anchorage – Winter
One of the best ways to experience winter in Anchorage is to head out snowshoeing. What’s that, you didn’t travel with snowshoes in your luggage?! Go Hike Alaska to the rescue! Hire a snowshoe guide who will bring you snowshoes and poles and take you snowshoeing in Chugach State Park!
Matt was a super guide teaching us about the Chugach mountains, the park, the various peaks, lichen, and wildlife! We examined wildlife tracks trying to identify them and saw one of the best views of Anchorage from above!
I find snowshoeing so relaxing – a time to take in the little things around you in nature. ⠀In fact we even saw the Alaska state bird – the ptarmigan. It’s a fitting state bird because it doesn’t fly south in the winter, instead, it stays in the state all year long and its feathers change from brown to white in the winter to blend into it’s environment. Plus – check out its feather’s on its feet! Luckily our guide heard it and was able to spot it! Something I never could’ve done on my own!
Go Hike Alaska also runs helicopter snowshoeing around Anchorage!⠀They will pick you up at your hotel and bring all the gear you need to play in the snow! Plus – yummy snacks!
16. Enjoy an Anchorage Sunset from the Crow’s Nest – Summer or Winter
Head to the 20th floor of the Captain Cook Hotel for a sophisticated sunset cocktail! The Crow’s Nest restaurant and bar offers 360 degree views of Anchorage from an incredible vantage point. Granted, in the summer you likely won’t get to see a sunset (#midnightsunproblems) but in the winter it’s the perfect place to see the Chugach mountains and Cook Inlet skies glow a pale pink as the sun goes down. They even have cocktails that match the sunset!
Note, most places in Anchorage are really casual, however no beanies allowed in the Crow’s Nest we were informed! (#hathead)
17. Stuff Your Face Full of Seafood – Summer or Winter
It doesn’t matter what time of year it is – it’s always a great time for seafood in Anchorage. My favorite place to eat delicious, fresh seafood with a view is Simon and Seafort’s. Make sure to ask for their fresh catch, and don’t skip the keylime pie! Simon and Seafort’s has been around since 1978 and they don’t just have great seafood, but they also have a beautiful view of the Cook Inlet!
18. Rent a Bike and head out on the Coastal Trail – Summer or Winter
Follow the paved trail along the shore of the Cook Inlet from downtown Anchorage to Kincaid Park. You’ll get a first hand look at the views of Anchorage from the inlet as well as the unique landscape and wildlife of the marshes and forested hills. Plus, check out the great views of Mount Susitna. See if you can make out why they call it the Sleeping Lady.
I love biking, so I recommend to rent a bike (or a fat bike in the winter). You’ll find a couple of great bike rental options near the trail at L St between 4th and 5th Ave.
Trek Bike Rental Anchorage
Pablo Bicycle Rentals
Where to Stay in Anchorage
As you use Anchorage as a base for these adventures and things to do, here are places you can stay in the city.
I’ve stayed all over Anchorage in hotels, B&B’s, and Airbnb’s. I prefer smaller hotels that are family owned or have some history about them – and here are two of my favorites:
Copper Whale Inn – This is a really cute boutique hotel situated right downtown. In 2020 they remodeled their rooms! Plus, they also run the Salmon Berry Tour Company – another great place to book Anchorage day trips! It’s super close to the Coastal Trail and bike rentals!
Read Reviews of the Copper Whale
Historic Anchorage Hotel – these rooms are spacious and comfortable. Every room I’ve stayed in there have lots of windows, and a whole sitting room area, it’s really comfortable after a long flight to Alaska! This is also a great location if you have an early train reservation in the morning!
Read Reviews of the Historic Anchorage Hotel
Whether you are coming or going out of the Anchorage airport and have a few extra days or hours, or you are using Anchorage as a base for Alaska adventures – there’s plenty of things to do in and around Anchorage to keep your adrenaline high and your trip memorable!
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