Alaska Public Use Cabins

Alaska public use cabins 816 A0685

If you’ve ever dreamed of living in a cabin in the Alaska wilderness, there’s an inexpensive way to try it for up to 7 days: rent an Alaska public use cabin.

Compared to an Alaska wilderness lodge or resort, they’re bare-boned affairs. But compared to sleeping in a tent, you’re living like royalty.

Jump to List of Public Use Cabins | View all on Map

There are more than 300 of these remote cabins around Alaska: on beautiful lakes, along popular hiking trails, overlooking rivers or streams—even on glaciers. Many require a boat or air taxi to get to them.

You can spend your days hiking, taking photos, picking berries, reading by a campfire, or just soaking in the sounds of wilderness. And while you’re on your own, you have the peace of mind of knowing you can retreat to a safe, dry cabin at the end of the day.

Alaska’s weather can delay your trip at any time of year, so plan accordingly with extra food, provisions and pick-up plans. For any travel in Alaska’s backcountry, you are responsible for your own safety; be prepared with survival skills and proper equipment.

How Alaska Public Use Cabins Work

The cabins are managed by a variety of public agencies, and most cost about $30 to $75 per night; a few are even free. You can reserve some up to 180 days in advance. Others are first-come, first-served. With many bookings, you are issued a permit, which proves that the cabin is yours for your visit there.

The agency that books your cabin can recommend air taxis or boat operators to help you get there, but you book and pay for transport yourself.

Most cabins are used year- round although rentals may be strongly discouraged during certain times of the year due to avalanche or other dangerous conditions.

Amenities in Alaska Cabin Rentals

Cabins are rustic—as in, no running water, usually no mattresses, and an outhouse rather than a toilet. But they offer solid basics: bunks or sleeping platforms (some even sleeping up to 10), a heating stove, table and chairs, and sometimes a cooking stove. You bring anything else you’ll need to sleep and eat: food, water, bedding and cook stove or utensils.

Cabins on lakes often have a rowboat you can use to go fishing, explore the shoreline, or set off on hikes.

Features

We've also grouped public use cabins with specific characteristics, that will be helpful depending on what type of experience you're looking for.

Accessible by road | Accessible by trail | Have good fishing

Show Map

Public Use Cabins

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

The Sea Star Cove pub­lic-use cab­in is locat­ed in Tut­ka Bay, about three-quar­ters of the way in, on your right, on the south side. The cab­in is sur­round­ed by large, old-growth Sit­ka spruce. By far, this is the best Pub­lic Use Cab­in in the park, and it has many hik­ing and kayak­ing options if used as a base.

Check Availability

This snug 1620 cab­in on the braid­ed Delta Riv­er offers stun­ning glimpses of some of the tallest peaks in the Alas­ka Range. The cab­in nes­tles in a wood­ed, 46-acre recre­ation site with 12 camp­sites, sur­round­ed by foothills that rise into tun­dra, on the fresh-water Don­nel­ly Creek. Just off the high­way and sel­dom crowd­ed, the locale is known for its wilder­ness char­ac­ter and sweep­ing views.

Locat­ed off of the mid­dle of Wick­er­sham Creek Trail, sleeps 4.

Check Availability

Cab­in in the Tetlin Nation­al Wildlife Refuge.

A his­toric 1520 log cab­in that resem­bles a Gold Rush Sourdough’s retreat hun­kers in the for­est on the shore of Quartz Lake. It’s acces­si­ble from the lake, too, by boat in sum­mer or ski/​snowmobile in win­ter. The lake is 86 miles south­east of Fair­banks, inside a 556-acre recre­ation area with some of the best road-acces­si­ble fish­ing in Alaska’s Interior.

This 1517 trapper’s style cab­in perched on a ridge 1,800 feet above Spencer Glac­i­er offers one of the most spec­tac­u­lar views in the world. The panora­ma sweeps across a wild moun­tain-scape of sheer faces and avalanche chutes. Close to the cab­in, vis­i­tors will find alpine mead­ows with wild­flow­ers and inter­est­ing geol­o­gy, and chances to see var­i­ous wildlife.

Check Availability

Rhein Lake Cab­in over­looks a large, pris­tine lake with great pad­dling and decent fish­ing for rain­bow trout in the for­est of Nan­cy Lake State Recre­ation Area near Wil­low. This hand­some (brand-new in 2018) log cab­in offers some­thing spe­cial in a vast park known for its back­coun­try outposts

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail

Check Availability

Check Availability

This is a win­ter-access-only BLM safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail.

This is a three-sided Adiron­dack shel­ter nes­tled in a stand of tall trees along the shoreline.

Check Availability

Check Availability

This cozy 10×16 cab­in inside a camp­ground about 22 miles up the Elliott High­way from Fair­banks offers great access to the 400-acre Chatani­ka State Recre­ation Area with near­by sled and ATV trails, and boat­ing on the Chatani­ka Riv­er. Wired for elec­tric­i­ty, the cab­in may be unavail­able for pub­lic reser­va­tions May 1 through Sept. 30.

The yurt is acces­si­ble by water. The Grace Ridge Trail makes it access­able by Alpine hike from the Kayak Beach trail head at the head of Lit­tle Tut­ka Bay. 

A cozy 1412 log cab­in inside a 61-acre park with a boat launch site on the Salcha Riv­er about 40 miles south­east of Fair­banks in the Tanana Riv­er Val­ley. The site is known for its grayling fish­ing, with a July salmon run. With ski­ing and snow­ma­chin­ing in win­ter. The cab­in may be unavail­able for pub­lic reser­va­tions mid-May through mid-September.

Check Availability

This large log cab­in sits adja­cent to the park­ing lot at Quartz Lake, with a rep­u­ta­tion for some of the best road-acces­si­ble fish­ing in Alaska’s Inte­ri­or and hik­ing trails with strik­ing views of the Tanana Riv­er Val­ley. Dur­ing win­ter, ice fish­ing is pop­u­lar, with four huts avail­able for rent. The cab­in may be unavail­able for pub­lic reser­va­tions May 1 through Sept. 30.

Hunter Style cab­in, 12 feet by 16 feet. Access by 4‑mile trail from Dan­ger­ous Riv­er Bridge at end of For­est High­way 10 or by boat on the Dan­ger­ous River.

Reach­ing this moun­tain­top perch requires a steep, four-mile climb, but hik­ers are reward­ed with birds-eye view of the area from a rocky, alpine ledge. The only U.S. For­est Ser­vice cab­in on Mitkof Island’s road sys­tem, Raven’s Roost accom­mo­dates eight. 

This 1616 cab­in is locat­ed on the north bank of Big Indi­an Creek. This cab­in offers seclu­sion and the oppor­tu­ni­ty to explore the remote north­east inte­ri­or of the Refuge. Wildlife includes moose, black and brown bears and wolves. Hunt­ing and trap­ping is allowed. In the win­ter there is cross-coun­ty ski­ing and snow­shoe­ing. Review Alas­ka depart­ment of Fish and Game hunt­ing and fish­ing regulations. 

Check Availability

16′ x 16′ cab­in on south side of Lit­tle Dry Island on Stikine Riv­er tideflats

A 12ft x 16ft rus­tic A‑frame cab­in with a loft. The cab­in is locat­ed 200 yards south of Beach Riv­er on the Gulf of Alas­ka side of Mon­tague Island.

Check Availability

Check Availability

This hand­some 1624 log cab­in with a sleep­ing loft sits on the banks of the Chena Riv­er about 48 miles from Fair­banks, fea­tur­ing the musi­cal flow of the crys­tal riv­er with decent fish­ing for grayling or a launch spot for float trips. It’s ded­i­cat­ed to the mem­o­ry of Park Ranger Dar­ryl Hunt, who man­aged the Chena Riv­er State Recre­ation Area from 1994 to 2003.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Cab­in sleeps 3 in South West White Moun­tains Nation­al Recre­ation Area

Locat­ed at the back of Eklut­na Lake, Seren­i­ty Falls is one of Alaska’s largest huts. With an enor­mous bank of win­dows fac­ing the falls and a moun­tain so high as to near­ly block the sky, the place feels as though you have crossed into the alpine realm. Yet it’s a rel­a­tive­ly easy 12-mile hike or bike along the wide, flat Eklut­na Lake­side Trail, mak­ing it a great choice for fam­i­lies with kids or large groups.

12-by-14 rus­tic cab­in tucked away from the trail in a scat­tered spruce for­est near the more open sub­alpine zone at 2,200 feet. Sleeps 6, with table, wood stove, split­ting maul, cross­cut saw, and outhouse. 

Cab­in at the end of Bear Creek Trail in the White Moun­tains Nation­al Recre­ation Area. 

The yurt is locat­ed about ¾ the way up Tut­ka Bay on the right as head­ing up the bay. It is approx­i­mate­ly 1 mile past the Hatch­ery entrance and about ½ mile from the Sea Star state cab­in rental. The yurt is locat­ed on the promi­nence just past the beach with the state park camp­ground and the trail­head marker.

Red Shirt Cab­in 3 cel­e­brates the ancient spir­it of Red Shirt Lake as a gath­er­ing place. The lake once fea­tured large salmon runs and sum­mer camps for Dena’ina Native groups, and still hosts pri­vate cab­ins on its south­ern half. The cab­in may be per­fect for large par­ties in quest of lake action, a plat­form for those who want stren­u­ous days of pad­dling, fish­ing, swim­ming, and motor­ing fol­lowed by rous­ing evening campfires.

The yurt is locat­ed on the point between Sadie Cove and Lit­tle Tut­ka Bay

16ft x 12ft Pan Abode style cab­in with 4 sin­gle wood­en bunks, Table, Wood stove, Food cup­board, Axe, Cook­ing counter and shelves, Log book, Broom and dust­pan, Out­house, Wood sup­ply (rounds), 12-foot skiff with oars. Water is avail­able from the lake. Treat all water before using.

The 14x16-ft rus­tic cab­in can sleep up to six peo­ple. Access to the cab­in is by wheel plane at low tide from Cor­do­va or Seward.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

A rus­tic log cab­in with counter space, a table, bench­es and a wood stove for heat. Sleeps eight, with bunks for six. Oth­er fea­tures include split­ting maul and saw, out­house — and a row­boat equipped with oars for explor­ing the lake. Check Availability   ...more

Bald Lake Cab­in is a great choice for peo­ple who want to stay at an Alas­ka wilder­ness cab­in on a pris­tine lake, but don’t want to trav­el far to get there. On the hill­side over­look­ing iso­lat­ed Bald Lake, the cab­in offers seclu­sion and pri­va­cy only a short walk from your vehi­cle. It’s a best of both worlds” kind of place — where you can spend the day explor­ing a vir­tu­al­ly pri­vate lake with inter­est­ing bays, or quick­ly dash back to your vehi­cle to  ...more

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Hunter style cab­in, 14 feet by 16 fee with 4 sin­gle wood­en bunks, 1 table, Oil heater, Food cup­board, Wind­sock (15 MPH), Log book, Broom and dust­pan, Cook­ing counter and shelves, Meat shed (12ft x 12ft), Out­house, Airstrip 1800ft x 50ft.

This is a large A‑frame cab­in with a loft. The cab­in is about 12 mile (1 km) north of Don­key Bay in a pro­tect­ed cove with­in Pybus Bay on south­east Admi­ral­ty Island. Access is by float plane or boat. 

Check Availability

New in 2016, this airy log cab­in with a sleep­ing loft and spi­ral stair­case sits on a bench with a view of the Alas­ka Range. The loca­tion inside the Tent Loop of the K’esugi Ken Camp­ground — close to the sim­i­lar Tokosha Cab­in — fea­tures a short walk from park­ing and excep­tion­al recre­ation poten­tial. On a sun­ny day with crys­tal air, the sight of Denali’s white mas­sif glim­mer­ing on the north­west­ern hori­zon might take your breath.

Check Availability

A‑frame cab­in with sleep­ing loft acces­si­ble by float­plane from Petersburg.

Mile 2.3 Russ­ian Lakes Trail. This rus­tic cab­in in a flat area along the east­ern shore of Low­er Russ­ian Lake fea­tures a row­boat with oars. It sleeps eight, with bunks for six, and includes cook­ing counter, table, bench­es, wood stove, spit­ting maul and saw, and an out­house. Check Availability   ...more

The West Cab­in is the third cab­in with­in Hal­ibut Cove Lagoon. It is not acces­si­ble via the pub­lic dock, and you must either take your own boat here or be dropped of by water taxi on the beach in front of the cabin.

Pan-Abode cab­in with cov­ered front porch

This airy and very pop­u­lar 1618 log cab­in enjoys excep­tion­al access inside Eagle Beach State Recre­ation Area. With a wheel­chair acces­si­ble ramp and a cov­ered front porch adja­cent to park­ing, the cab­in is a great base to explore acces­si­ble nature loops, or beach­comb and watch for marine wildlife, birds and oth­er crit­ters in the salt marsh and tide flats.

16ft x 16ft (5m x 5m) A‑frame cab­in with sleep­ing loft, par­tial­ly cov­ered porch. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Small hunter-style cab­in on north side of Dis­tin Lake. Access is by float plane or canoe with portage.

A place for peo­ple who want to expe­ri­ence the seren­i­ty of deep woods but main­tain the option of boat­ing or ski­ing on a 761-acre water play­ground with plen­ty of action. Sit­u­at­ed on a hill­side beneath a mature stand of spruce and birch, this new log cab­in is the most iso­lat­ed PUC near Nan­cy Lake proper.

12′ x 28′ road acces­si­ble cab­in that sleeps up to 6

24′ x 36′ cab­in that sleeps 8. The cab­in loca­tion per­mits off- trail hiking/​exploring in the direc­tion of Mount Drum and fish­ing in Chelle Lake.

New in 2016, Dol­ly Var­den Cab­in offers the same recre­ation oppor­tu­ni­ties that you’d find while car camp­ing in the Eklut­na Camp­ground, but you sleep inside an insu­lat­ed, propane-heat­ed cab­in with loads of space. Aimed at peo­ple who might want to expe­ri­ence the pad­dling, bik­ing, hik­ing and climb­ing pos­si­bil­i­ties of the stun­ning Eklut­na Val­ley, but don’t want to rough it” or chop wood for heating.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Der­by Cove Cab­in is 14′ X 18′. This cab­in sits with­in a spruce and hem­lock for­est behind a grav­el beach. At the head of the Caines Head trail sys­tem, Der­by Cove is a quar­ter mile from the ranger sta­tion. Use the creek that runs in front of the cab­in as a water source.

Check Availability

Check Availability

With excep­tion­al­ly easy access for fam­i­lies, Yudit­na Creek cab­in may be one of the most ver­sa­tile back­coun­try cab­ins in the state, whether cycling, ski­ing or hik­ing. Locat­ed at the end of a three-mile trip down a most­ly flat trail along Eklut­na Lake into the heart of Chugach State Park, the cab­in offers a per­fect base for all-day adven­tures in a spec­tac­u­lar moun­tain valley.

Very strik­ing at the 2,973-foot lev­el of the Alas­ka Range, this sim­ple, 12×14 log cab­in can anchor your alpine adven­ture — with sweep­ing views of sur­round­ing tun­dra foothills only a few miles north of Pax­son off the Richard­son High­way. The 605-acre state recre­ation site fea­tures a boat launch and pic­nic sites, with berry pick­ing and ATV trails in sum­mer, and a vast realm for snow sports in win­ter. Note: The 1.5‑mile access road is not plowed in  ...more

Cab­ins are locat­ed 14 miles east of McCarthy on a grav­el bar of the Chi­ti­s­tone Riv­er sur­round­ed by tow­er­ing cliffs. Use is on a first-come, first-served basis.

16′ x 16′ cab­in in the White Moun­tains Recre­ation Area

15ft x 18ft Pan Abode style cab­in with full sleep­ing loft reached by stair­case and a deck in front of the cab­in. 30-minute boat ride from Sit­ka. Heli­copter access pos­si­ble on beach at low­er tides.

12 foot x 14 foot hunter-style cab­in. The cab­in is 12 miles by float­plane or shal­low draft boat from Wrangell, or 7 miles from the boat ramp on the south end of Mitkof Island.

Have you ever want­ed to spend time in a trapper’s shack deep in the Alas­ka Bush? A place where you might see the out­line of a loon’s head against slate water with Denali gleam­ing above the trees and no oth­er move­ment? Nes­tled on a penin­su­la on a lake deep inside the Nan­cy Lake State Recre­ation Area, Lynx Lake Cab­in 1 is pri­vate, snug and cozy. An ear­ly-to-bed, ear­ly-to-rise retreat with a weath­ered, lived-in vibe.

This A‑frame pub­lic use cab­in lies eight miles north­east of Wrangell on the Stikine Riv­er delta, one mile south of Point Roth­say and walk­ing dis­tance to the town’s famous gar­net deposits. It sleeps six. Guests must pro­vide fire­wood, bed­ding and cook­ing uten­sils. The gar­net out­crop­ping is owned by the Pres­by­ter­ian Church in Wrangell. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Vot­ed one of the Top 10 For­est Ser­vice cab­ins in South­east, this mod­i­fied A‑frame pub­lic use cab­in occu­pies a prime spot in the Stikine-LeCon­te Wilder­ness, over­look­ing the Stikine Riv­er delta. A short trail leads to LeCon­te Bay, where ice­bergs bro­ken off LeCon­te Glac­i­er can be spot­ted. It’s also a prime spot for watch­ing the spring shore­bird migration. 

This is a very small enclosed CCC Adiron­dack shel­ter. It has a con­crete floor, and a 1930s fire­place. 2 sin­gle wood­en bunks, wood stove, table and bench­es, Cook­ing counter, broom, fire­place, axe and maul, wood, out­house, skiff with oars. The cab­in is in the cen­tral part of the island on the south­ern end of Has­sel­borg Lake at an ele­va­tion of 300ft (91 m).

Check Availability

Check Availability

Adiron­dak style shel­ter designed for win­ter use.

Check Availability

12′ x 16′ cab­in that sleeps up to 6. Acces­si­ble via trail from Point Brid­get State Park.

Cen­tered on a park-like island with wind­ing trails through the brush, Red Shirt Lake Cab­in 1 is a big cab­in that’s an easy pad­dle from the launch point at end of the three-mile Red Shirt Lake Trail. From its sprawl­ing front porch, you can glimpse water on two sides, but no major vis­tas. Sit­u­at­ed in the mouth of the lake’s pro­tect­ed north­west­ern lobe, the cab­in is a great launch point for explo­ration by canoe when the main lake becomes windy and  ...more

If you’d like to spend the night lis­ten­ing to the rush of a wild riv­er, vis­it this snug yurt over­look­ing Eagle Riv­er with spec­tac­u­lar views of the sur­round­ing moun­tains. Locat­ed less than two miles form the Nature Cen­ter off the Albert Loop Trail, the yurt sleeps up to four, with two on wood­en bunks and two on the floor. It fea­tures a deck, two chairs and a table, plus a wood stove with fire­wood stacked in a shed. Eagle Riv­er is your water  ...more

The yurt is removed from the state park camp­ground and very pri­vate. Drop off is to the right of the game mark­er about 300 yards to the left of the Humpy Creek trail head and campground.

This is a typ­i­cal Pan Abode cab­in on the North end of Jim’s Lake

This cozy 1214 cab­in is tucked into the for­est inside the Eagle Beach State Recre­ation Area about 15 miles up the coast from Juneau on the island-rich Favorite Chan­nel of Lynn Canal. Mar­tin Cab­in offers a bit of pri­va­cy amid the big trees, with more imme­di­ate access to the trails along the riv­er than the area’s oth­er coastal-ori­ent­ed cabins.

This U.S. For­est Ser­vice rental cab­in is accessed only by boat or float­plane and lies about 20 miles south­west of Hoonah on Fred­er­ick Sound. Locat­ed on a sun­ny patch of beach­front, the 15 by 17-foot cedar log struc­ture sleeps up to eight peo­ple and is heat­ed by a wood stove.

Cab­in in Kodi­ak Nation­al Wildlife Refuge acces­si­ble by boat or floatplane

A small, two-room reha­bil­i­tat­ed log cab­in on Lake Clark ide­al for fish­ing, wildlife view­ing, kayak­ing, and hiking.

4 sin­gle bunks. 16 air miles (25 km) or 30 water miles (48 km) from Peters­burg on the edge of the mud flats of Cas­tle Riv­er, on the west side of Dun­can Canal on Kupre­anof Island.

New in 2016, this log cab­in with a sleep­ing loft and spi­ral stair­case has an amaz­ing panoram­ic view of the Alas­ka Range. The loca­tion inside the Tent Loop of the K’esugi Ken Camp­ground — close to the sim­i­lar Hunter Cab­in — fea­tures a short walk from park­ing and excep­tion­al recre­ation potential. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

The cab­in is on the west­ern shore of Church Bight, a small cove with­in Gam­bier Bay on south­east Admi­ral­ty Island.

Check Availability

This mod­ern, spa­cious cab­in is locat­ed on the road sys­tem, 11 miles south of Wrangell on the Zimovia High­way. Open year-round, it sleeps 6 – 8 and meets ADA dis­abil­i­ty require­ments. There is access to Newt Lake where a skiff and oars are avail­able for use. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

The cab­in is locat­ed on the north shore of Engi­neer Lake. The cab­in is south fac­ing over­look­ing the lake sur­round­ed by spruce and birch trees. Two bunk beds, table with bench­es, wood stove, broom, shov­el, water buck­et, fire extin­guish­er, estab­lished camp­fire ring, and outhouse.

Ide­al for those pad­dling, boat­ing, fish­ing, hik­ing as well as those look­ing for seclu­sion away from the lake’s more pop­u­lar routes for ski­ing and snow­mo­bil­ing. The cab­in faces the sun­set and may be the per­fect locale to string a ham­mock for long sum­mer after­noons lis­ten­ing to for­est birds.

1950’s hunt­ing cab­in. Sleeps 3 com­fort­ably, 6 max. Approx­i­mate­ly one quar­ter mile down­riv­er from the mouth of Glenn Creek on left bank of the Yukon River

Mile 11.9 Russ­ian Lakes Trail.Handsome 12×14 trapper’s style log cab­in that over­looks the lake and a stun­ning view. With bunk space for six and sleep­ing for eight. (The For­est Ser­vice rec­om­mends space for 4, so expect close quar­ters.) Check Availability  ...more

Cab­in” may be the wrong word for this sprawl­ing, com­fort­able cot­tage front­ed by an ample float­ing dock ready for all kinds of lake fun. With a cov­ered front porch large enough to keep an extend­ed fam­i­ly reunion dry dur­ing a late sum­mer down­pour, this facil­i­ty is real­ly a one-room house, near­ly 600 square feet of liv­ing space com­pete with a semi-pri­vate sleep­ing bay, a clos­et, plus gobs of room to cook, lounge and play.

Check Availability

Check Availability

This rus­tic, 2024 log cab­in with a cov­ered porch sits in the for­est close to the Chena Riv­er about 53 miles from Fair­banks inside the Chena Riv­er State Recre­ation Area. It has the vibe of an old-time trapper’s cab­in, with great riv­er access.

14 foot x 16 foot (4.25 m x 5 m) hunter-style cab­in with half-loft for stor­age & small wrap-around deck

Check Availability

The cab­in is occu­pied by a camp­ground host dur­ing sum­mer, with pub­lic rentals usu­al­ly (but not always) lim­it­ed to the Sep­tem­ber through May peri­od. (It’s worth check­ing for a rare sum­mer opening.)

This is a three-sided Adiron­dack shel­ter on the south­west­ern shore of Otstoia Island.

South half of dou­ble A‑frame cab­in (14ft x 40ft). Acces­si­ble by wheeled aircraft. 

This large 2024 cab­in with a broad, cov­ered front porch sup­port­ed by burled posts looks out over the Chena Riv­er and fea­tures excep­tion­al access with wheel­chair suit­able ramps. Locat­ed about 37 miles from Fair­banks in the Chena Riv­er State Recre­ation Area, the cab­in nes­tles in a hand­some spruce-birch for­est on the riv­er inside the 254,000-acre recre­ation area.

Check Availability

Down­riv­er from the mouth of Coal Creek on the left bank of the Yukon. Boat or hike in.

Check Availability

12 by 14 rus­tic cab­in on Res­ur­rec­tion Creek in spruce-birch for­est with moun­tain views. Sleep­ing bunks for six with space for eight. Equipped with counter space, table, bench­es, wood stove, split­ting maul and hand saw. Out­house and bear locker. 

The yurt is on the Left side of Right Beach fac­ing the beach

16-x-16 log cab­in in an alpine val­ley nes­tled amid steep moun­tain slopes. Sleeps 6, with table, oil stove, and out­house. Note: You must bring #1 stove oil if you want heat. One gal­lon lasts about one hour. Devil’s Creek Trail inter­sects here, a 10-mile descent to the Seward High­way trail­head. Devi’s Pass Lake is about one mile down the trail. Check Availability  ...more

Approx­i­mate­ly 6 miles above Tako­ma Bluff, just above the mouth of Eure­ka Creek on riv­er left. Sleeps 3 com­fort­ably, 6 max.

Check Availability

Check Availability

If you want a con­ve­nient no-frills out­post close to your boat or air­plane — and just off the win­ter trail — Nan­cy Lake Cab­in 3 will fit the bill. What this well-used, old-style pub­lic use cab­in lacks in ameni­ties or archi­tec­tur­al won­der may be com­pen­sat­ed by its sim­plic­i­ty and ease of heat­ing on frigid win­ter nights. Cozy is the word — a warm, dry refuge after a long day outside.

Check Availability

Rus­tic Cab­in, approx­i­mate­ly 16′ x 20′, locat­ed on North­east­ern shore of Hol­gate Arm in Aia­lik Bay.

Check Availability

Check Availability

On the south­west shore of Coghill Lake, on a lagoon just before the Coghill Riv­er, on the east side of Col­lege Fiord in Prince William Sound. Trail is 3 miles.

A quar­ter mile from the air strip on the oppo­site side of Lit­tle Esker Stream

Check Availability

The only state pub­lic use cab­in on the Ketchikan-area road sys­tem, this pop­u­lar 1216 cab­in fea­tures one of the region’s few acces­si­ble sandy beach­es. Hik­ing trails, salmon view­ing, sports fish­ing, excel­lent kayak­ing and wildlife view­ing all con­tribute to the cabin’s rep­u­ta­tion as a remark­able base for recre­ation in a serene coastal rain for­est setting.

11′ x 15′ cab­in in the his­toric min­ing set­tle­ment of Chisana

Check Availability

Mile 8.6 Russ­ian Lakes Trail. Rus­tic cab­in with bunks for six and sleep­ing space for eight. Fish­ing for Dol­ly Var­den and rain­bow trout in the near­by Russ­ian Riv­er. Fea­tures counter space, table, bench­es, a wood stove, split­ting maul and hand­saw, and out­house. Check Availability  ...more

Check Availability

Cab­in is near Crow Pass in the Chugach Moun­tains, 3 miles from the Crow Pass Trail­head and is locat­ed 500 yards East of the Trail at the old cab­in site 

Check Availability

Cab­in in Kodi­ak Nation­al Wildlife Refuge acces­si­ble by float plane

Check Availability

Win­ter-access-only BLM safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail.

A two-sto­ry log cab­in with a loft sleeps eight with bunk space for sev­en. It has counter space table, bench­es and a wood stove for heat. Oth­er fea­tures include split­ting maul and hand saw, an out­house — and a row­boat with oars. Check Availability 

The Har­le­quin Lake 14ft X 80ft shel­ter and is avail­able on a first come first serve basis. 

These cab­ins are locat­ed on the north shore of the Chiti­na Riv­er about 15 miles south of McCarthy. No reser­va­tions or rental fee, first-come first-served. 

This framed 1220 cab­in about 45 miles from Fair­banks is wired for elec­tric­i­ty and offers a par­ti­tioned sleep­ing area, with space for up to four adults and a bit of pri­va­cy. Locat­ed inside the Gran­ite Tors Camp­ground, the cab­in is a great base for explor­ing both the Chena Hot Springs Win­ter Trail (also known as the Yukon Quest Trail) and the 15-mile Gran­ite Tors Trail.

12′ x 14′ Pan Abode style cab­in with cov­ered deck on front on west side of Sergief Island on Stikine Riv­er tideflats

For lake­side adven­tures of all kinds — with canoe trails, pike fish­ing and wildlife view­ing near­by — try this 22,500-acre mul­ti-use park out­side Wil­low, fea­tur­ing 131 lakes and a net­work of trails. Its 13 pub­lic use cab­ins range from places that offer motor­boat access, to vehi­cle park­ing, to true wilder­ness refuges reach­able only by canoe or ski trail. Win­ter cre­ates a snow-sport mec­ca for cab­in users too — ski­ing, Nordic skat­ing, snow bik­ing and  ...more

Pan Abode cab­in on north end of Young Lake. It is about a 20-minute float plane flight from Juneau.

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail. It does not require a reser­va­tion, is free, and is not exclu­sive use (mean­ing you will have to share it with oth­ers if they show up). Each cab­in is equipped with bunks, a wood­stove, and outhouses.

Check Availability

Rus­tic style 12ft x 14ft Pan Abode cab­in. Main­land near the north­west bound­ary of Misty Fiords Nation­al Mon­u­ment Wilderness. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

Want to feel like you’ve ven­tured deep into the moun­tains with­out walk­ing all day? The Rapids Camp Yurt grabs some of the best views in the Eagle Riv­er Val­ley. The yurt and its view­ing deck are perched high, giv­ing their inhab­i­tants a feel­ing they are stand­ing among the peaks around them. In sum­mer, the sound of the riv­er run­ning pro­vides a sooth­ing white noise.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Oper­at­ed by the non-prof­it Alas­ka Moun­tain and Wilder­ness Huts Asso­ci­a­tion, Man­i­to­ba Cab­in is intend­ed to pro­mote wilder­ness expe­ri­ence and cama­raderie in the spir­it of Euro­pean-style trekking huts. While very pop­u­lar among back­coun­try skiers dur­ing win­ter week­ends, the facil­i­ty often has open­ings dur­ing week­days. Dur­ing the sum­mer, you might have the entire place to yourself.

This is a small dark A‑frame cab­in, about a 30-minute float­plane flight from Juneau

Locat­ed off of Windy Creek Trail Near Beaver Creek in White Moun­tains Nation­al Recre­ation Area.

This rus­tic log cab­in — ide­al for fish­ing, wildlife view­ing, kayak­ing, and hik­ing — can sleep 6 on Lake Clark.

12′ x 16′ cab­in on shore of Byers Lake. Sleeps 6

North half of dou­ble A‑frame cab­in (14ft x 40ft) with­out win­dows 4 sin­gle wood­en bunks, Table, 2 chairs, Fuel oil heater, Log book, Upper lev­el loft, Broom and dust­pan, 12ft x 12ft meat shed shared with Tanis Mesa South, Out­house, Wind­sock (15 MPH), Airstrip 1800ft x 50ft

This airy 1618 log cab­in over­looks a scenic bend in the riv­er estu­ary inside the Eagle Beach State Recre­ation Area near Juneau. Berry Patch offers a bit of pri­va­cy but remains a great base to explore acces­si­ble nature loops, or beach­comb and watch for marine wildlife such sea lion and whales, birds and oth­er crit­ters in the salt marsh and tide flats.

Check Availability

Cab­in in the Kodi­ak Nation­al Wildlife Refuge

16-by-16 rus­tic log cab­in on Fox Creek in the Res­ur­rec­tion Creek val­ley near the edge of by spruce/​birch for­est with views of near­by moun­tains. Sleeps 6, with table, wood stove, split­ting maul, cross­cut saw, and outhouse.

The cab­in is locat­ed between May and Chi­ti­tu Creek, approx­i­mate­ly 11.5 miles south­east of McCarthy. First-Come, First-Served. Access by plane only. 

Check Availability

This small cab­in sleeps two and pro­vides a base camp from which to explore game trails and ridge­lines with excel­lent views of Mount Wrangell, Mount San­ford and Tana­da peaks. It’s locat­ed at the end of 3‑mile Cari­bou Creek Trail, which is some­times acces­si­ble by recre­ation­al ATV (check with Nation­al Park Ser­vice first), as well as snow machines when there’s at least 6 inch­es of snow on the ground.

Check Availability

Locat­ed at the end of the trail between Fos­sil Gap Trail and Fos­sil Creek Trail, in the White Moun­tains Recre­ation Area. 

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail.

This cab­in is a real treat! If you spend the night here you are stay­ing in what was the orig­i­nal Park Ranger Head­quar­ters for Kachemak Bay State Park.

2 sto­ry log cab­in. 1‑hour float plane flight from Sit­ka or Juneau or by boat

These two almost iden­ti­cal cab­ins (only 200 feet apart) are aimed toward adven­tur­ers and fam­i­lies who want to include both pad­dling and hik­ing in their dai­ly adven­tures. They offer direct access to two lakes as well as the park’s trail sys­tem. Though rel­a­tive­ly close, each cab­in is col­ored by a slight­ly dif­fer­ent atmos­phere. Lynx 2’s porch faces the sun­set, with good after­noon sun and a view of Lynx Lake. It feels open, more exposed. Lynx 3  ...more

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

This new, log cab­in comes with an airy inte­ri­or space, a child-safe sleep­ing loft, two cov­ered porch­es and view of Eklut­na Lake. Locat­ed down a flat trail about 650 yards from year-round park­ing, the cab­in bal­ances a bit of soli­tude with easy access and ample recre­ation. Great for families.

Mile 29.2 Res­ur­rec­tion Pass Trail. This cab­in sits at the south end of Juneau Lake. A rus­tic cab­in with counter space, a table, bench­es and a wood stove for heat. Sleeps eight with bunks for six. Oth­er fea­tures include a split­ting maul and saw, an out­house — and a canoe with pad­dles for explor­ing the lake. Check Availability  ...more

Check Availability

12ft x 12ft Pan-Abode cedar log cab­in on Prince of Whales Island. 

The 12x14-ft rus­tic struc­ture can sleep up to 6. Access to the cab­in is by wheel plane on the beach at low tide only, typ­i­cal­ly a 25-minute flight from Cordova.

Cab­in locat­ed between Trail Creek Trail and Wick­er­sham Creek Trail in the White Moun­tains Nation­al Recre­ation Area

Check Availability

Cab­in at the inter­sec­tion of Windy Creek Trail and Cache Moun­tain Loop Trail in the White Moun­tains Nation­al Recre­ation Area 

Quaint cab­in ren­o­vat­ed in 2000, locat­ed about 14 mile north of the Nabesna Road.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Locat­ed on an isth­mus between a shel­tered cove and the main body of a vast back­coun­try lake, Red Shirt Lake Cab­in 2 offers a basic, easy-to-heat base for explor­ing 1,186-acre Red Shirt Lake regard­less of weath­er. It gives a small par­ty no-fuss access to water, fuel and ski trails — a cozy space to relax when the day is done and the light begins its dying slant.

Check Availability

A‑frame cab­in mod­i­fied with an extend­ed roof and an upright wall to form a bump-out. 2 dou­ble bunks sleep up to 6. Boat or float­plane from Peters­burg or Wrangell, then easy 12 mile walk from flats. 

Check Availability

Locat­ed just south of the Dol­ly Var­den Cab­in at Eklut­na Lake

Check Availability

This is a restored Civil­ian Con­ser­va­tion Corps (CCC) log cab­in, 16′ x 20′. Access by 3 mile trail on Pio­neer Street off Cor­do­va Street, and at the end of Jack­son St. above Blue­ber­ry Hills sub­di­vi­sion in West Juneau.

Along a his­toric trav­el route that dates to the Gold Rush era, these four pub­lic use facil­i­ties offer peo­ple a flat walk to a seclud­ed river­ine wilder­ness only an hour walk from a trail­head that’s an easy dri­ve from town. Man­aged by the Eagle Riv­er Nature Cen­ter, the three yurts and one cab­in are per­fect those who want to hike and explore the Eagle Riv­er cor­ri­dor, known both for its wildlife — bald eagles, brown and black bear, moose — and  ...more

Check Availability 

Check Availability

The cab­in can sleep up to six and has two latrines close by, a fire ring over­look­ing the dock, a wood stove, table and oth­er cab­in neces­si­ties. Dur­ing the height of the sum­mer, you should be able to get water close by. This cab­in is close to the Ranger Sta­tion, hik­ing trails, safe kayak­ing and King salmon fish­ing in June.

14′ x 18′ cab­in locat­ed 39 miles north of Juneau in Point Brid­get State Park. Go beach­comb­ing, wildlife view­ing, hik­ing, or boating.

Check Availability

This 1620 log cab­in is sit­u­at­ed inside the park-like Delta State Recre­ation Site a half mile north of Delta Junc­tion and the junc­tion of the Alas­ka and Richard­son high­ways. The braid­ed Tanana Riv­er is just across the high­way, offer­ing stun­ning views of the Alas­ka Range dur­ing clear weather.

Check Availability

The cab­in is locat­ed on an island of Tus­tu­me­na Lake in the Kenai Wilder­ness area.

The White Moun­tain Nation­al Recre­ation Area has over 200 miles of win­ter trails that are shared by dog mush­ers, ski­iers, ski­jor­ers, and snow machin­ers and sev­er­al cab­ins have been built along the White Moun­tain win­ter trails to pro­vide vis­i­tors with safe­ty and com­fort dur­ing their adventures.

Although it takes some get­ting to, this wilder­ness, lake­side pub­lic use cab­in offers great sport­fish­ing and a skiff to pad­dle around in. This new cab­in is a 7 – 10 mile hike and four-mile pad­dle or skiff ride across Wrangell Nar­rows from down­town Peters­burg. It sleeps six.

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail.

The Don Shel­don Moun­tain House may be the world’s most spec­tac­u­lar­ly sit­u­at­ed cab­in. Perched on a 4.9 acre rock and ice cov­ered out­crop locat­ed at the 5,800 foot lev­el, in the mid­dle of the Don Shel­don Amphithe­ater just above the Ruth Gorge, it is sur­round­ed on all sides by tow­er­ing gran­ite walls and glac­i­ers flow­ing off the flanks of Denali, less than 10 miles away. It’s used pri­mar­i­ly from March through Octo­ber by pho­tog­ra­phers, skiiers,  ...more

Cab­in is cur­rent­ly in dis­re­pair and not avail­able for rent.

20ft x 20ft 2‑story Pan Abode cab­in. Main lev­el has sin­gle-wide bunk, table, bench­es, cook­ing counter, 2 entrances (front and back), large front deck. Stair­way to sec­ond lev­el open sleep­ing loft with two dou­ble-wide bunks, out­side bal­conies to front and back.

Encounter a taste of old-time Alas­ka by spend­ing the night inside an authen­tic log cab­in once used by fer­ry­men who oper­at­ed boats trans­port­ing pio­neers across the Tanana Riv­er on the old Valdez-Fair­banks Trail.

Small Rus­tic Cab­in Sleeps Two

A 12ft x 14ft rus­tic cab­in over­look­ing the south­ern shore of Cres­cent Lake. It is a 7 mile hike via Carter Lake Trail and an 11 mile hike via Cres­cent Creek Trail. 

Rus­tic 16ft x 20ft log cab­in ful­ly ADA acces­si­ble bunk on main lev­el. 15 minute dri­ve from down­town Sit­ka or 2 minute dri­ve from Alas­ka Marine High­way Sit­ka Fer­ry Terminal.

Sit­ed at the end of a hik­ing trail at 3,100 feet ele­va­tion, this six-per­son A‑frame cab­in is open to the adven­tur­ous year-round, offer­ing views of this alpine lake and the sur­round­ing moun­tain ridges. A stren­u­ous, 2.5‑mile trail leads to a spec­tac­u­lar over­look and to Devil’s Punch­bowl, a tarn nest­ed in a deep, rocky bowl.

Cab­in in the Kenai Nation­al Wildlife Refuge. The trail­head to the cab­in is locat­ed on the Ski­lak Lake Road, mile 7.5 from the east entrance junc­tion with the Ster­ling High­way. The cab­in is locat­ed .2 miles from the road on the Upper Ohmer Lake Trail. 

Check Availability

Check Availability 

Win­ter-access-only BLM safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail. 

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail. 

This 16′ X 16′ cab­in is con­struct­ed of bee­tle-killed, milled spruce logs and has two full size bunk beds with a capac­i­ty to sleep eight peo­ple. Locat­ed in Deci­sion Point State Park, this cab­in can be reached by pri­vate boat, kayak, float­plane, or com­mer­cial water taxi.

This 1622-ft pub­lic use cab­in offers access to both salt­wa­ter and fresh­wa­ter fish­ing, plus great scenic and wildlife view­ing. Locat­ed on the road sys­tem 27 miles south of Hoonah at Fresh­wa­ter Bay, this mod­ern, cedar cab­in sleeps eight and is heat­ed by a wood stove.

Pan Abode cab­in with a nice beach. It is about a 45-minute flight from Juneau. By canoe and portage, it is about 10 miles (16 km) from Mole Harbor.

Locat­ed about four miles south on the west­ern shore of Eklut­na Lake inside Chugach State Park, the new, spa­cious Koka­nee Cab­in offers back­coun­try pad­dling and ski­ing with a strong wilder­ness vibe. Off the trail sys­tem and reach­able only by trav­el­ing across the lake, the cab­in is sur­round­ed by for­est that’s seen almost no human use. With this iso­la­tion, it’s a place that asks for self-suf­fi­cien­cy and gives soli­tude, plus a taste of what it might  ...more

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

The 12x20-ft, rus­tic cab­in has a loft and a cov­ered deck. Locat­ed 4.2 miles from Pow­er Creek Trail­head, which begins approx­i­mate­ly 6.9 miles north of Cor­do­va, Alaska.

Check Availability

This hand­some, well-sea­soned log cab­in is the post­card for your pub­lic use cab­in dreams. If they filmed Alas­ka Pub­lic Use Cab­ins — The Movie,” the pro­duc­ers would have a hard time find­ing a bet­ter place than James Lake for the setting.

12ft x 12ft Pan-Abode pre­cut cedar log cab­in with large cov­ered porch on North­ern Prince of Whales Island

Mod­i­fied A‑frame cab­in. Float plane or boat from Peters­burg or Wrangell

Locat­ed 39 miles north of Juneau. Access by foot or boat in the sum­mer. Beach-comb, fish, look for wildlife, and more.

You can’t get much clos­er to a rail­road­ing expe­ri­ence than sleep­ing in a caboose. Refur­bished as a pub­lic use cab­in in the 1960’s, this clas­sic trail car moth­balled by the White Pass and Yukon Route rail­road offers rus­tic ameni­ties with views of Skag­way River’s East Fork and Saw­tooth Mountains.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

This is a log chalet style cab­in, 12 feet by 16 feet, locat­ed on the South shore of Eagle Lake

Check Availability

Nes­tled just off the Seward High­way near Bird Creek, these two new, spa­cious cab­ins might allow you to ful­fill almost any fam­i­ly-friend­ly Alaskan recre­ation fan­ta­sy in a sin­gle week­end. They offer unmatched options for all kinds of activ­i­ties — bik­ing, fish­ing, hik­ing, wildlife view­ing — with excep­tion­al­ly easy access by car.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

This is a rec­tan­gu­lar log cab­in built in 1936. Two sleep­ing rooms are divid­ed from the wood stove and cook­ing area. Access is by float plane or canoe with portage. It is about a 45-minute flight from Juneau. 

14′ x 16′ Cab­in on Byers Lake that sleeps up to 6.

A 12ft x 14ft rus­tic cab­in at the north­west end of Cres­cent Lake in the Kenai Mountains.

Locat­ed at the top right hand side of the entrance of Sadie cove. The site is over­look­ing the cove and out to the Kachemak Bay and Eldred Passage.

Check Availability

15′ x 12′ log chalet style cab­in with a deck.

This airy and hand­some 1620 cab­in with a sleep­ing loft stands in a pop­u­lar camp­ground next to an 800-acre fish­ing and boat­ing lake about 59 miles south­east of Fair­banks. The cab­in may be unavail­able for pub­lic reser­va­tions May 1 through Sept. 30 because it is used to house camp­ground hosts.

16ft x 16ft A‑frame cab­in with sleep­ing loft reached by a ver­ti­cal lad­der. 35 miles (56 km) south­east of Sit­ka and 5 miles (8 km) north­east of Whale Bay on the south­cen­tral por­tion of Bara­nof Island. 

A‑frame cab­in rebuilt in 2005 – 2006. 18 air miles (29 km) from Peters­burg. Float plane when lake is open. Heli­copter when lake is frozen.

Check Availability

8′ x 10′ Cab­in 18 miles east of McCarthy, about 12 mile south of the Chi­ti­s­tone Riv­er. No reser­va­tions required, no rental fee. 

Difficulty: Easy

This rus­tic log cab­in nes­tles into the for­est about 1.5 miles up the Idi­tar­od Trail off on a side trail. It has the feel of an old-time Alaskan trapper’s home. Although perched at the edge of hard-core wilder­ness — deep inside the moun­tains — this cab­in is close to trails main­tained by the Nature Cen­ter itself, giv­ing fam­i­lies with small chil­dren the option of com­bin­ing short hikes with edu­ca­tion. The facil­i­ties can also be used as a  ...more

The Yuk­la Yurt can be used as a first-night stop for peo­ple doing the Cross Pass Cross­ing to Gird­wood. It’s also a great base for explor­ing the val­ley or for tak­ing a hike on the upper half of the Dew Mound Trail. The area will be qui­et: no motor­ized recre­ation allowed. This yurt is the fur­thest from Nature Cen­ter, with a more remote feel than Rapids Camp Yurt.

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

Check Availability

At a spec­tac­u­lar spot two miles from the Cana­di­an bor­der, this pub­lic use cab­in sleeps six and over­looks the main branch of the Skag­way Riv­er. The trail there leads to Laughton Creek and Laughton Glac­i­er. Moose, brown bears, and wild­flow­ers can be found in this sub­alpine forest.

On the shore in the qui­et cor­ner of a busy lake, Nan­cy Lake 1 may be one of the most ver­sa­tile pub­lic use cab­ins in Alas­ka. One minute you’re in deep woods beneath a tow­er­ing canopy, and then, like step­ping through the look­ing glass, you descend a hill to find a sto­ry­book log cab­in with a panoram­ic view of boat­ing and fish­ing, or ski­ing and snowmobiling.

This is a typ­i­cal Pan Abode cab­in. It has a nice over­look of the lake. Access is by float plane or canoe with portage. It is about a 45-minute flight from Juneau. By canoe and portage, it is 3.5 miles (5.6 km) from Mole Harbor.

Check Availability

The cab­in is on the west side of Admi­ral­ty Island on the east end of Lake Flo­rence. Sleeps 6.   ...more

This cab­in is locat­ed in the Nabesna Riv­er val­ley approx­i­mate­ly 13 miles south­east of Nabesna, or approx­i­mate­ly 20 miles by snow­ma­chine trail from the Nabesna Road. Rus­tic Cab­in, 12×16. Use is on a first-come, first-served basis.

Check Availability

Check Availability

This is a Pan Abode cab­in. The cab­in and flat beach are in full sun expo­sure. 20 minute float plane flight from Juneau.

This is a win­ter-access-only Bureau of Land Man­age­ment safe­ty cab­in, built and main­tained in part­ner­ship with the Idi­tar­od His­toric Trail. It does not require a reser­va­tion, is free, and is not exclu­sive use (mean­ing you will have to share it with oth­ers if they show up). Each cab­in is equipped with bunks, a wood­stove, and outhouses.

12′ x 14′ cab­in in Misty Fiords Nation­al Mon­u­ment east of Ketchikan

Check Availability

Check Availability

This cab­in is nes­tled in a glacial val­ley on the upper Chiti­na Riv­er. No rental fee, first-come, first-served. 

Cal­lis­to Cab­in is locat­ed in the Caines Head State Recre­ation Area, approx­i­mate­ly 7 nau­ti­cal miles south of Seward in Res­ur­rec­tion Bay. The cab­in can be reached by the coastal tidal trail, or by water taxi or floatplane. 

[{"slug":"tongass-national-forest","title":"Tongass National Forest"},{"slug":"ketchikan","title":"Ketchikan"},{"slug":"kenai-peninsula","title":"Kenai Peninsula Audio Guide"},{"slug":"delta-junction","title":"Delta Junction"},{"slug":"wrangell-st-elias-national-park","title":"Wrangell St. Elias National Park"},{"slug":"fairbanks","title":"Fairbanks"},{"slug":"southcentral-interior","title":"Southcentral \u0026amp; Interior"},{"slug":"chugach-national-forest","title":"Chugach National Forest"},{"slug":"prince-william-sound-copper-basin","title":"Prince William Sound \u0026amp; Copper Basin"},{"slug":"yakutat","title":"Yakutat"},{"slug":"anchorage","title":"Anchorage"},{"slug":"mat-su-valley","title":"3 Days in the Mat-Su Valley"},{"slug":"denali-state-park","title":"Denali State Park"},{"slug":"kodiak","title":"Kodiak"},{"slug":"juneau","title":"Juneau"},{"slug":"angoon","title":"Angoon"},{"slug":"lake-clark-natl-park-preserve","title":"Lake Clark National Park \u0026amp; Preserve"},{"slug":"cooper-landing","title":"Cooper Landing"},{"slug":"palmer-wasilla","title":"Palmer \/ Wasilla Area"},{"slug":"girdwood","title":"Girdwood"},{"slug":"chugach-state-park","title":"Chugach State Park"},{"slug":"eagle-river","title":"Eagle River"},{"slug":"talkeetna","title":"Talkeetna"},{"slug":"seward","title":"Seward"}]

Explore Further

Expert Advice