Share Your Pictures
Photo courtesy of Jerri Roberts
We welcome your submissions - please feel free to send us copies of your favorite photograph or drawing that you made of the park. Some images may wind up in an online photo gallery; others may find a place in park brochures, bulletin boards or other publications.
Before sharing images with us, please carefully read the submission guidelines. For example, note that we will not reuse images containing watermarks or otherwise advertising a commercial enterprise. Also, because so many visitors are keen to share their experiences, we are not able to ear-mark images for specific or one-off uses; an image donated to us enters the public domain, and may be used free of charge by anyone who comes across the image.
Please email us to indicate your interest in submitting your image(s). You can also share images with us via a direct message on our Facebook page.
Before submitting, please consider the following:
A national park is a public setting where there can be no expectation of privacy, even for children. That being said, it remains this park's preference that a person's likeness is used in publications and media products only with his or her informed consent. If you are donating a photograph in which someone's face is recognizable, please verify that he or she is aware of the image, and that he or she consents to having it enter the public domain.
Use and credit
As an offering of the National Park Service, this website is public domain. Unless specified otherwise with a copyright symbol and ownership citation, you can copy and use images you find here for any purpose, with no credit required.
If you so desire, credit the photographer, or if none is listed, use National Park Service.
Did You Know?
Warmer temperatures have led to dramatic thawing of permafrost. Thaw releases carbon, as once-frozen materials decompose, but allows increased plant growth. Researchers in Denali are studying whether thawing permafrost will increase or decrease world-wide carbon emissions.