Get out of Dodge; explore the Yukon. Summer in the North is incredibly special, perhaps because it is so fleeting, so intense.
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.
FEATURES: 7 scenes you don’t see every day: Local photographers share their favourite captures from the land of the midnight sun Positive Vibrations: Drumming in a group is fun and good for mental health, by Charmaine Arjoonlal Stories from the Field: A conservation officer looks back on 33 years of on-the-job adventures, by Heather Avery A Colossal Collection: Yukon’s world-renowned fossil and artifact collection is ready for a new home, by Amy Kenny.
BUSINESS BRIEFS: by Rhiannon Russell: The Land is Part of me: Indigenous tour operators share personal connections. Home away from Home: Small stores fill demand for international foods. Explainer: How the Yukon First Nations Procurement Policy works
ROAD TRIP: Community Spotlight: Visit Mayo for history, hospitality, and hiking, by Wayne Potoroka
r & r: The Boreal Chef: Memories of faraway places, by Miche Genest. DIY Yukon: Building a first-aid kit for the outdoors, by Alexandra Morrison. Yukon Adventure: The rise of gravel biking, by Darren Susin. Arts, North of Ordinary: Three francophone musicians are making their mark, by Elaine Schiman
JUST ONE MORE THING: Hidden History: Massa Sakata was a community-minded entrepreneur.
Featured this Summer
A Colossal Collection
Yukon’s world-renowned fossil and artifact collection is ready for a new home, by Amy Kenny
They call him Caveman Bill for a reason
by Karen McColl
How does the midnight sun affect animals?
by Karen McColl
THE BOREAL CHEF: Memories of faraway places.
DIY YUKON: Wilderness First-Aid Kit.
YUKON ADVENTURE: The rise of gravel biking.
ARTS: Les musiciennes.
“If you grew up in Southern Alberta, you got inundated with dinosaurs.… I kind of want Yukon to be a little bit more like that with woolly mammoths. People who live in the Yukon, I want them to know that where they live is absolutely spectacular.”