You Are Here
Use this view of walkways leading to the Murie Science and Learning Center (Winter Visitor Center) to share your next visit with family and friends back home. Once you notice a camera in an upper left window, call someone up by cell phone and wave as they watch for you @ go.nps.gov/youarehere
This view from high above the Denali Visitor Center is oriented to the southeast, across the park boundary in the middle distance to the Yanert River Valley beyond. In winter, this expanse is where the sun first emerges and lingers low over the horizon. (Image refreshes about once each minute.)
Sled Dog Puppies
Managers at the park kennels breed for one litter of puppies each year. This temporary camera will operate each year, starting when the pups are about three weeks old, after their eyes and ears have opened. In 2013, the camera went live in late May and was turned off in October. The camera will go live again in 2014, once the next litter of pups are born and are moving about.
You can also follow the happenings of the park sled dog kennels via their blog and by watching for periodic updates on our Facebook, YouTube and Twitter accounts. Thanks for watching.
Park researchers studying air quality operate a visibility webcam looking toward Mount McKinley from Wonder Lake, about 85 miles from the park entrance. The webcam archives high resolution photos for visibility documentation, and runs on solar power.
Eielson Visitor Center
The FAA maintains a webcam at Eielson Visitor Center. The camera information contained on this website is a designated FAA supplementary product. Camera images are generally updated every 10 minutes. The time of the last update is indicated on each image. Current site conditions may differ from displayed images due to a variety of reasons; i.e., rapidly changing conditions, image update frequency, optical distortion, etc. As a supplementary product, these images may only be used to improve situational awareness.
Did You Know?
In the summer of 2005 a footprint of a dinosaur was found in Denali National Park. The print has been identified as belonging to a three toed foot of a Cretaceous Theropod.