Kenai Peninsula:

Travii is a travel guide for those of you planning to visit the great state of Alaska in the summer. Welcome to The Kenai, Alaska's Playground; here you will discover what Alaskans already know, The Kenai is not behind safety glass, or a deck rail. Your face feels the cold wind on the train and your heart pounds with the strike of a monster fish. Nothing about the Kenai Peninsula is formal or stuffy. In fact, no other destination offers such an up close and personal Alaskan experience. With over 15,000 square miles of extraordinary adventure and excitement to choose from, even the rest of the state comes here when they need a reminder of why they moved to Alaska in the first place. A popular destination in Alaska is the incredibly scenic Kenai Peninsula.
Alaska Kenai Peninsula:
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The Kenai Peninsula, with its unparalleled beauty, offers glaciers, pristine rivers and lakes, beaches and spectacular coastlines, snow covered rugged mountains, volcanoes and an abundance of wildlife and wildflowers. Visitors may enjoy wildlife viewing, hiking, fishing, hunting, photography, canoeing, biking, kayaking, rafting, clamming, cruises, horseback riding, history, flight seeing and Alaskan hospitality. Alaska's Kenai Peninsula is the home of the world famous Kenai River and its celebrated Kenai River Salmon Run. This area is a fisherman's paradise. If salmon don't appeal to you, then you can easily grab a charter and head out into Cook Inlet to reel in one of those fabled 300 pound halibut that the area is famous for producing. Alaska's Kenai Peninsula has a myriad of indoor and outdoor activities for all age ranges.

The Kenai is reached by way of the Seward Highway, a 127-mile ribbon of asphalt that's the only National Scenic Byway in Alaska. From this highway, the major communities of the Kenai lie within a day's drive of Alaska's largest city. Besides great fishing, the Kenai Peninsula is home to attractions of great natural beauty. Two of Alaska's famous drive-up glaciers are found along the Seward Highway. About 50 miles south of Anchorage, at the entrance to the Kenai Peninsula, lies the turnoff for Portage Glacier, where a day boat takes passengers across the lake that faces the glacier.

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