Biological Field Notes 2015
Follow Kanuti wildlife biologists through a three month field season in this gallery of photos, observations and notes from the field.
Biological Field Notes 2015 Gallery
Celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act! Alaska refuges contain more than 18 million acres of these spectacular lands.
Alaska Wild 50 Facebook Page
Quick NoteOctober 26, 2015
Before browsing our updated website, we encourage you to read a message from our Refuge Manager.From the Refuge Manager
Climate at Kanuti is defined by dramatic seasonal extremes of temperature and light. In June and July, temperatures can exceed 90 degrees F. This warmth, combined with 24 hours of daylight, stimulates growth and activity. During the long winter, temperatures can drop to minus 70 degrees F and the prolonged darkness keeps a tight grip on activities. Visit About the Refuge to learn more
About the NWRS
The National Wildlife Refuge System, within the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, manages a national network of lands and waters set aside to conserve America’s fish, wildlife, and plants.
Learn more about the NWRS
News and Events
The Athabascan name for Kanuti is Kk'toonootne and translates to "well traveled river by both man and animals."
Stay abreast of what we're up to by following us on Facebook. Visit our page and "like" us!Visit our Facebook Page
- December 22, 2013
Take a tour of Kanuti Refuge and visit our photo collection of the various habitat and wildlife found in the Refuge. Habitats and Scenery
- November 01, 2013
Learn about volunteer opportunities and how you can become a Refuge Friend Friends of Alaska National Wildlife Refuge
Wood frog (noghuye)
The wood frog is the only amphibian that lives north of the Arctic Circle and on Kanuti Refuge. It has the ability to withstand being frozen solid for weeks during the cold winter months.
Page Photo Credits All photos courtesy of USFWS unless otherwise noted.
Last Updated: Jan 14, 2016