It’s a friendly battle of the beans in Anchorage: Everyone has their favorite, but each of these coffee purveyors enjoys a well-earned popularity.
Alaska is home to over 50 breweries, distilleries, meaderies and cideries, and you’ll find them anywhere from urban centers like Anchorage and Juneau to some of the state’s most remote, tiny towns.
From sweet king crab legs to humble halibut tacos, dining out in Anchorage means eating the way many Alaskans dine in. Which is to say, beautifully.
New favorites on our dining reviewer’s list: Donut burgers, deep-fried peaches, Dole Whip, and fried peanut potatoes with a side of bacon mayo.
Restaurant review: It’s clear Mandala survived a difficult first year with a combination of determination, hard work and a killer recipe for butter chicken.
Anchorage is a town that takes its coffee seriously. Here’s a guide to local coffee roasters and cafes.
When in Alaska, drink as the Alaskans do.
From sweet king crab legs to humble halibut tacos, seafood is at the top of Alaska’s gourmet (and recreational) food chain. Here are some highlights.
Dining review: Melt food truck’s grilled sandwiches are classic and creative; Gaetano’s is serving decidedly grown-up pies; and Altura’s burgers - with patties made fresh ground filet mignon and bacon - should not be missed.
Dining review: Late winter in Anchorage calls for rich broths, savory dumplings, silky noodles and fiery curries.
Anchorage dining: Parties may be unwise, but that doesn’t mean you can’t celebrate with great food, good cheer and — of course — great local beer.
Dining: From stromboli to hearty soups, it’s the perfect culinary crime: top chefs do the cooking and you take the credit.
Dining: From Russian pelmeni to Turkish-inspired cuisine, it's easy to put together a decadent, international meal. Plus, food trucks are a natural fit for this period of socially distant dining.
From coffee and doughnuts to cocktails and oxtail bao, here’s a list of spots where you can keep your spirits up as you tromp from Rondy races to snow sculptures.
The owners, who earned their street cred serving up grub at Chilkoot Charlie’s, are now offering what might be best described as bar food without the bar.