See gray whales out of Seward, or go north to ski, bike - or bake a pie.
The annual event got its start when a Mountain View Elementary teacher wanted to share her love of skiing with her students but didn’t have the resources to do so.
Make an earthquake collage, check out the cracks in lakes (safely), cut down a Christmas tree -- or maybe get the heck out of Dodge.
The Matanuska Experiment Farm and Extension Center has been a fixture for more than 100 years, and now its roads connect with trails in the Matanuska Greenbelt.
The Every Kid in a Park program offers every fourth-grader a free pass to visit national parks and other public lands.
Snow could fall any day now and close the highway, so before you go call 511 for road status.
At Sitka National Historical Park, there's a “Dial-a-Totem” that provides an easy way to use a cellphone to learn about the totem poles.
Talkeetna offers the perfect environment for young bikers -- terrain that is mostly flat with a few rolling hills.
Schoolchildren at Aquarian Charter School collaborated on a kid's guide to Anchorage and beyond.
The cabin is secluded but accessible, with excellent views of Resurrection Bay and a wide, flat beach.
Nearly 800 kids across Alaska belong to 4-H clubs, where they pursue a range of interests from subsistence lifestyles to shooting sports.
How does a busy family start integrating more outdoor time into an already-packed day? With baby steps.
Whether you view the race from downtown Anchorage or somewhere along the snowy trail after the restart at Willow Lake, there are few things that feel quite as Alaskan.
The past few decades have brought pressure for structured learning extending across the range of childhood, reaching even the most seemingly benign of environments: playtime.
Not all businesses are open when spring comes in March, but Southeast Alaska isn't closed just because the cruise ships haven't shown up yet.