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  1. Thunder Mountain

    Looking over Juneau’s Mendenhall Valley, Thunder Mountain is named for avalanches that crash down the steep slopes in spring and winter. Thunder Mountain is the shortest of the five most famous mountains in Juneau (Mt Juseaun, Mt Jumbo, Mt Roberts, and Mt McGinnis), but the hike is steep and will probably take at least half…

  2. Alaska State Museum

    This museum is a great way to explore the different Alaskan regions’ history, culture, and art through extensive permanent exhibits augmented with seasonally temporary and changing exhibitions. The Alaska State Museum’s collections include the Athabascan cultures of Alaska, cultural materials from the Northwest Coat people (Haida, Tlingit, and Tsimshian), the Yup’ik of Alaska Southwest, the…

  3. Mount Juneau

    Mount Juneau is a 3,500+ foot massif located one and a half miles east of downtown Juneau, Alaska, in the Boundy Ranges. Mount Juneau is steeped in mining history. Its original name was Gold Mountain, and it was given by miners in 1881; then, it was later renamed Bald Mountain in 1896. Its current name,…

  4. Juneau Jazz & Classics Festival

    Linda Rosenthal is a world-renowned violinist who dreamed of sharing jazz music with her community. The beautiful combination of the community’s love and support for the theme and the unique natural setting made Juneau the perfect place for a spectacular event of world-class jazz and classical music. Linda has been recognized for her contributions to…

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