Alaska Hotels

There is no place like Alaska for adventure and ecotourism. Where else can you watch grizzly bears and their cubs hunt for fish along the water's edge, or view a group of humpback whales moving through the sea? A vacation to Alaska can provide opportunities to explore the state's natural beauty and learn about the history and cultures that are native to this northern state.

If you seek ecotourism, look no further than Alaska. From fishing to sea kayaking to glacier hikes, Alaska offers endless opportunities for nature exploration. Alaska is the home of Mt. McKinley, the largest mountain in North America. Located in Denali National Park, visitors can take day hikes along the base of Mt. McKinley or go backpacking and mountain biking. For the more adventurous, month-long tours are taken to the peak of the towering mountain. For those that prefer the water, kayaks can be taken out into the Aleutian Sea, where sea otters and puffins are plentiful.

Much of Alaska's population is native to the area, with multiple generations that can be traced back thousands of years. Three main ethnic groups dominate the state: the Aleuts, Eskimos, and the American Indians. Tourists can explore the history and the cultures of these native people through dancing exhibitions, totem carvings, festivals and museums. The Alaska Native Heritage Center in Anchorage explores much of Alaska's native history.

At, we can help you determine the best Alaska hotel for you, depending on your travel interests. Alaska offers a variety of accommodations, from hotels to wilderness lodges. Westmark Hotel is the largest hotel chain in Alaska, with hotels in many travel destinations, including Anchorage, Fairbanks, Denali and Juneau. If you are looking for something more natural, Denali National Park offers cedar cabins for rent. Outdoor hot tubs are available with each cabin.

Better Business Bureau
A+ Rating
Hotel Reservations
since 1999