• Aerial view of Aniakchak Caldera taken from northern rim

    Aniakchak

    National Monument & Preserve Alaska

Support Your Park

Public support is a critical component in the management of National Park Service lands. No other federal agency relies as heavily on the generosity and kindness of its visitors, and we thank you for your past support and look forward to future partnerships. From volunteering to shopping in our bookstore, there are many ways that the public can support Aniakchak National Monument and Preserve.
 
Alaska Geographic

Alaska Geographic's mission is to foster the public's understanding, appreciation and enjoyment of all national parks in Alaska, including Aniakchak. Alaska Geographic provides funding and educational products and services.

Become a member of Alaska Geographic

Purchase books from Alaska Geographic
 
Make A Donation

Your interest in making a donation to Aniakchak National Monument and Preserve is deeply appreciated.

Please visit our donation webpage to learn how you can make a monetary contribution to Aniakchak.

Did You Know?

Did You Know?

Ash from the May 1931 eruption of Aniakchak fell at a rate of a pound per hour at the Chignik villages, 65 miles to the south. The blast was heard 200 miles away and the ash sprinkled the ground nearly 700 miles from the source. The eruption left a caldera 250 deep and one-half mile wide.