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North America > United States of America > Alaska > Southwestern Alaska > Lake Clark National Park and Preserve

Lake Clark National Park and Preserve

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Lake Clark National Park and Preserve, along the gulf coast of Southwestern Alaska, is the most remote and least visited of the United States National Parks, with a mere 5,000 annual visitors.

Understand[edit]

History[edit]

Landscape[edit]

Flora and fauna[edit]

Climate[edit]

Get in[edit]

Almost all visitors must arrive by air. The park's lands and waters are open to fixed-wing aircraft. There are no fixed runways or FBO services within the park. Port Alsworth, immediately west of the park, has two private airstrips (ramp fee will be charged) where fuel is available.

Weather and tides permitting, the coastline may be approached by boat.

There is no car access to any part of the park.

Fees and permits[edit]

There are no fees or permits anywhere within the park. Backcountry hikers are requested to fill out a free registration form [1], which can assist rangers in the event of a rescue.

Get around[edit]

See[edit]

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Eat[edit]

Drink[edit]

Sleep[edit]

Lodging[edit]

Camping[edit]

Backcountry[edit]

Stay safe[edit]

Go next[edit]

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