Heating Up. If you’ve ever searched for Alaska-themed books on Amazon, you’ll have seen a great many cover images of brawny men and sultry women (in the most clichéd cases). [...] Perhaps one person’s rundown off-grid cabin is another’s love shack?
Welcome to our Yukon!
Yukon, North of Ordinary is the first and only full-colour magazine dedicated to showcasing the best the Yukon has to offer. 100% northern. Award winning. Quarterly.
Featured this Spring
IN OUR CURRENT ISSUE
It’s hot up here: Romance novelists draw inspiration from life in the Yukon and Alaska, by Haley Ritchie. Photo Essay: Buzzing with Life: Winter bees get the hive ready for spring, by Weronika Murray. Looking after the land together: First nations land stewards blend traditional knowledge and western science, by Rhiannon Russell. A place where everyone belongs: Queer folks, people of colour, and immigrants haven’t always felt welcome in the outdoors. These Yukoners are challenging that narrative, by Christopher Tse.
BUSINESS BRIEFS: by Rhiannon Russell:
Are you following? These Yukon influencers are making a name for themselves online. Explainer How do mining royalties work? By the numbers A look at recent business statistics in the territory.
YUKON PLACES: The Eagle Plains Hotel is a destination unto itself, by Christina Brobby.
r & r: The Boreal Chef: Hot-tent cooking, by Miche Genest. DIY Yukon: Grooming trails for winter use, by Alexandra Morrison. Yukon Adventure: Ice climbing is more popular than ever, by Heather Avery. Arts, North of Ordinary: Yukoners bring post-apocalyptic film to life in Polaris, by Amy Kenny.
JUST ONE MORE THING: When things go wrong outside: Even NASA technology has its limitations, by George Balmer.
READ these and many more stories in the current magazine available on newsstands and by subscription
"In a large territory with a relatively small population, it means there’s a greater possibility for people working things out together—people from different backgrounds, people with different views and perspectives, and from different political stripes."