Get back to nature in the Yukon wild

Yukon is one of the world’s last pristine places, and we’re fortunate that much of it is protected in wilderness parks.

Iconic wilderness landscapes

Yukoners aren’t the name-dropping kind, unless we’re talking about our cherished wild places. Heard of Tombstone, Kluane or the Chilkoot? Paddled the Alsek, the Snake or the Firth? Our national and territorial parks are world-renowned for signature backcountry hikes and river journeys, as well as day trips, scenic flights and cultural experiences.

Unmatched adventure and wildlife

Imagine floating past calving glaciers, flying over the world’s largest non-polar icefields or hiking through towering peaks. Or taking a stroll on a forest trail, or spotting northern birds and wildlife from a canoe. Our parks are home to a diverse array of northern wildlife, from millions of migratory birds to grizzly bears to the Porcupine caribou herd.

Grizzly bear eating salmon at Ni'iinlii Njik (Fishing Branch) Territorial Park

Ni'iinlii Njik (Fishing Branch) Territorial Park

Ni’iinlii Njik (Fishing Branch) Territorial Park and adjacent Habitat Protection Area protect a distinct and fascinating ecosystem and an enduring Gwich’in connection to the land. Limestone caves,...
berry picking in Tombstone Territorial Park,Yukon

Tombstone Territorial Park

Yukon’s Tombstone Territorial Park protects a unique wilderness of rugged peaks, permafrost landforms and abundant wildlife.

Vuntut National Park

Vuntut National Park was established in 1995 as part of the Vuntut Gwitchin First Nation Final Land Claim Agreement. Vuntut means "among the lakes" in the Gwitchin language. The park encompasses 4,...
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