Stretching for 700 square miles, the ice field is the central feature of Kenai Fjords National Park.
Kenai Fjords Coast
The coast of Kenai Fjords National Park stretches for 545 stern and rocky miles.
Exit Glacier Area
Exit Glacier is the primary destination for visitors to witness up close the power of the glaciers. It is also the home to the Exit Glacier Nature Center and the trail head for the Harding Icefield Trail.
Photos of the rich flora of Kenai Fjords.
Bald eagles are one of most commonly seen inhabitants of Kenai Fjords.
Living its life between the crash of the waves, this iconic shorebird spends its days feeding in the rich intertidal zone.
Tufted and Horned Puffins
Kenai Fjords National Park is home to both tufted and horned puffins.
Black and Brown Bears
Both coastal brown bears and the smaller black bear make their home in and around Kenai Fjords.
Named for the American naturalist William Healy Dall, these small cetaceans are only found in the North Pacific. Unafraid of boats, they often are found playing in the bow wake of tour ships.
Campground at Exit Glacier
Gallery of the 12-site, walk-in, tent-only public campground
Humpback whales migrate to the waters of southern Alaska every summer, to gorge themselves on the bountiful waters.
Regularly seen along the coasts and trails of Kenai Fjords, mountain goats live their lives literally on the edge.
Described as "soft gold" by the Russian fur-trappers, these marine mammals are an iconic part of the Alaskan landscape.
Also known as "killer whales", the orca is the top predator in the waters around Kenai Fjords.
Steller Sea Lion
Named by and for Georg Wilhelm Steller, a naturalist who accompianied the Vitus Bering expedition, these marine mammals are the largest of the eared seals.