YNoO Thank You, People. It’s been a privilege working with all the writers, photographers, and illustrators whose words, images, and designs have brought stories from all corners of the Yukon to readers from all corners of the globe. It’s with mixed feelings that I write my last editor’s note after three years of managing this publication.
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 Fall
IN OUR CURRENT ISSUE
Photo Essay: Hunting season The memory of a hunt is relived every time the meat is shared and enjoyed, by Cathie Archbould. One person's junk Yukon’s free-store shopping circuit, by Fiona McGlynn. Return to Lucania A treasure hunt in the St. Elias Mountains, by Haley Ritchie. Out of the broom closet Reading fortunes and tarot cards is all in a day’s work for the good witch of Tagish, by Heather Avery.
BUSINESS BRIEFS: by Rhiannon Russell:
Office Mutts Dogs are our best friends, but do they make good coworkers? It's not (always) about the money The private sector can’t compete with government wages, but it offers other perks. A big undertaking Bridging the gap over Nisutlin Bay.
YUKON PLACES: Historical Herschel Island is washing to sea, by Weronika Murray
r & r: The Boreal Chef: Turn up the heat, by Miche Genest. DIY/FYI Yukon: Yukon 25,000?: As the territory celebrates its 125th anniversary, Leighann Chalykoff looks further back. Yukon Adventure: Pensioners in the Peel, by Mike Stacey. Arts, North of Ordinary: Bush Arts, by Amy Kenny.
JUST ONE MORE THING: When things go wrong outside: A bear encounter that starts with a curious canter, by Karen McColl.
READ these and many more stories in the current magazine available on newsstands and by subscription
"They call it the Spell of the Yukon, and I just think that is exactly what it is…. We think of [the] Yukon as a pristine, beautiful, welcoming oasis and it is. You have to have a strong character, and I find the people here are so welcoming. They didn’t even bat an eye about me coming out of the broom closet one bit."