Life is good and also brutal. If you ask a [berry-]picker where they filled their buckets, don’t be surprised if they reply with “Don’t-Remember Lake” or “Can’t-Find-It Mountain.”
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: The (gravel) road less travelled: A father-son adventure on the Nahanni Range Road, by Mark Kelly Believing is seeing: A retirement spent gathering Anecdotes about sasquatch sightings, by Wayne Potoroka Jewels of the forest floor: Getting down on hands and knees to pick berries is a portal to another world, by Haley Ritchie Not another gold rush tour: Parks Canada is changing the way visitors learn about the Klondike, by Pavlina Livingstone-Sudrich.
BUSINESS BRIEFS: by Rhiannon Russell: Easy on the gas: More people are switching to electric vehicles. Sober curious? The buzz on alcohol-free drinks for everyone. Explainer: What is affordable housing?
ROAD TRIP: Community Spotlight: Carcross, a destination for everyone, by Rebekah Harrison
r & r: The Boreal Chef: Local milk and flour have arrived in the Yukon, by Miche Genest. DIY Yukon: The fire triangle, by Alexandra Morrison. Yukon Adventure: A Swiss-style hut in Atlin’s backcountry, by Kara Johancsik. Arts, North of Ordinary: When Sharon Shorty takes the stage, she doesn’t like to be comfortable, by Heather LeDuc
JUST ONE MORE THING: Hidden History: Bruce Sung took big chances that paid off.
Featured this Fall
The (gravel) road less travelled
by Mark Kelly
Getting to know Grand Chief Peter Johnston
by Karen McColl
Where do mosquitos go to die??
by Darren Susin
READ these and many more stories in the current magazine available on newsstands and by subscription
THE BOREAL CHEF: Local milk and flour have arrived in the Yukon. DIY YUKON: The fire triangle. YUKON ADVENTURE: A Swiss-style hut in Atlin’s backcountry. ARTS: Sharon Shorty takes the stage.
“For [First Nation people] it’s nothing at all. They tell me, ‘What’s new? They’ve been there forever. We know they’re there.’”