Logo bar of the Alaska Public Lands Information Center which are located in Anchorage, Fairbanks, Tok and Ketchikan
A visitor in a blue rain coat, hood pulled up, stands at an overlook of the Tetlin National Wildlife Refuge. The refuge dips low and wetlands stretch into the distance.
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Tok Alaska Center

The Tok, Alaska Public Lands Information Center is a year-round facility welcoming nearly 10,000 visitors, residents, and students annually. Located in the Tok Combined Facility, the center hosts a trip planning area, fish, bear and bird exhibits, along with a display of native arts and crafts.

This center specifically caters to visitors driving in remote eastern Alaska and into the Yukon.

One of the subjects people are most interested in are the local driving conditions; specifically, the infamous frost heaves located to the east of Tok. The video to the right will shed some light on how those nasty frost heaves form and why they are so prolific in this region of the state.
View more on the official Alaska Department of Transportation Youtube Channel

Tok, Alaska Public Lands Information Center on a sunny summer day. The building is a rustic wooden structure with many potted flowers out front.

The Tok Visitor Center is the gateway to many extensive public lands and scenic rivers. Stop in for local destination information, as well as maps, brochures, and know-how about the rest of Alaska.


If you're driving into Alaska from the Yukon. The Alaska Public Lands Information Center in Tok is a must see.


Are you a birder? Check out the Annual Upper Tanana Migratory Bird Festival.

Extreme close up profile shot of a juvenile bald eagle. The bird's plumage is brown, his beak curved and black and his eyes yellow. bald eagles don't get their white feathers until they reach the age of five years old Did You Know?
Bald eagles with white heads and tails are at least five years old and considered adults. Until about five years old, the juvenile bald eagles have dark brown feathers on their head and tail.