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Old 03-26-2014, 05:05 PM   #57
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2002 30' Classic S/O
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You can avoid a lot of the road problems and still see most of the Canadian interior by going to Prince Rupert, take the ferry to Haines, AK and then on to the interior and Anchorage,Fairbanks,etc. All paved, plus you get to stop at each of the ports and walk around towns. That's what I did. Once you get past Yoho NP in Canada, it's pretty much the same scenes except around Whitehorse, but the frost heaves and road repairs go on forever. It isn't as bad once you go the Haines,AK up route. Get a copy of the Milepost as it will be your guide for the entire trip. The best month to travel to AK is August. The bugs aren't as bad and the road repairs are about done, and the fishing is the best.

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Old 04-01-2014, 03:12 PM   #58
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2007 28' Safari SE
Anchorage , Alaska
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Cabin Fever

First of spring and visions of camping, biking, hiking, and fishing in Alaska are flitting through my mind. There’s about 12” of snow on our sunny side and 18” of snow in our shaded yard, it’s still cool (high teens at night/40ish in the day) but it’s clear and sunny. I it has been clear and sunny for nearly three weeks. As a rule of thumb, a foot down, the ground is usually frozen until after Mother’s Day. Reports are that we’ll have a little warmer weather this weekend which probably means rain or even snow. Some rain would help get rid of the ice, melt some snow piles. Main roads are clear, side roads are icy wash boards. Even though the lakes are frozen over, it feels like spring.

Driving across Anchorage yesterday I noticed a couple of campers and a boat being pulled, looks like some others are thinking of getting outside, too. But, our AS is still buried and packing a few inches of snow on top.

It’s the time of year that you see snow machines on trailers coupled with wobbling stacks of building material. People making a last dash to their road less remote cabins with the material they plan to use for a new addition or to finish that deck this summer.

The Great Alaska Sportsman Show in Anchorage and the Homer King Salmon Derby were this past week. Events like this add to the anxiety of cabin fever:
The Great Alaska Sportsman Show - Aurora Productions

| Annual Winter King Salmon Tournament | Homer Chamber of Commerce

We were thinking about some of you making the trip north and some of our favorite stop over’s along the way. Random thoughts, in no particular order:

On the way through BC, keep an eye out for small town street markets. Many of the local towns have weekend markets and we’ve found them to be good for that early coffee/tea and pasty, fresh veggies and, in southern BC, fresh fruit. Canadians like their sausage, many flavors, and well made. Many of the bakeries offer sausage pasty’s to cookies and breads. Most are nice little bakeries and they’re all different.

Once you get to Alaska, there is a Saturday market in every major town. The biggest is probably the Anchorage Downtown Saturday Market. However, we like the little vegetable and flower market in Spenard:


Here’s Homer’s:
Homer Farmers' Market

Here’s a little slide show I put together of Homer:

Along the Cassiar, you’ll pass through Dease Lake. Going north, just as you come into town on your right is a small campground. If you’ve past the college buildings you’ve gone too far. In fact, that’s how we found the campground as we pulled our AS into the college parking lot and asked for advice/directions. The campground is not much to look at from the road, but it was clean, fairly priced, nice owners. The last time I we camped there it was for sale…its good for one night. We walked from the campground to the roadside Northern Lights College buildings and used their wireless internet to check our emails. The college provides the service for free and you’ll probably see some locals parking there in the evening, too. A password may be required, which you can obtain from the librarian or any of the people you see parking and typing away. There are two or three RV camp grounds in the Dease area.

KARO Cassiar HIghway campgrounds and RV parks

I don’t know if it’s true this year, but cell roving charges in Canada, at least for AT&T were pricey. Knowing this, we spoke with AT&T and prepaid a small fee for two months flat fee roving service. You might check with your carrier about roving fees.

A place you might enjoy is the New Hazelton area. A very nice village operated camp ground right in old Hazelton at the Ksan village, which is across the Hagwilget Bridge. Park at the campground and walk over to old Hazelton village.


Gitwangak Battle Hill National Historic Site, which is near (or in) the village Kitwanga and its totem poles is a nice stop.

Parks Canada - Gitwangak Battle Hill National Historic Site - Gitwangak Battle Hill National Historic Site


But, the best part is the little road side café/diner near the site on the same Hazelton Kitwanga Back Road about a block away from the Upper Skeena Development Center. Good homemade meals, you’ll meet just about everybody that lives there. I think the name is: “Seven Sisters”. For fuel stop at: Kitwanga Auto Service The nice fellow that owns the station is a local institution in his own right.

Bell 2 is a helicopter ski resort north of the Meziadin Lake Provincial campground. It’s along the highway and you’ll probably be stopping there for fuel. They advertise their burgers but we found the soup and sandwich worthwhile and walk around the grounds to check out the alpine style buildings. Since the BC provincial parks are so nice we’ve not camped there…yet.

All along the Cassiar you’ll see bear spore, if you don’t see a bear you’re driving with your eyes closed.

Along your trip, you can check this site to check on road conditions:

Yukon Road Report

On Hwy 97 there’s an older campground “Rancheria Hotel” that has campgrounds adjoining, it has some history. It was a nice stop over for us as the sites are pull thru with limited services but you’d never know it from the road…it looks a little funky from the road. The café served a nice breakfast, the people are welcoming. Just down the road about 7-9 miles you’ll see the Rancheria Falls pull off with a short hike over improved trail and walkways.

That’s it for now, thanks for listening
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Old 04-02-2014, 12:27 AM   #59
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Thank you soooo much for all the great info..
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Old 04-02-2014, 05:05 AM   #60
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From the Cassiar
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Old 04-03-2014, 05:11 AM   #61
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2012 31' Classic
The Villages , Florida
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Hello kcbwil,

I have enjoyed reading all the information you have provided. I appreciate all the time and effort to send these blogs. I know it is not easy and requires a lot of time. Our plans are still to leave Florida on or about the 1st of June, heading your way. We are looking at making a pretty fast dash to Alaska from here and then return thru the lower states a less speedily, based on our return time.(sometime around the middle of August) I am estimating it will take about 10 days to get to the AK border from here. I hope that is realistic. At this time I am putting the truck together with all the stuff I think I may need. (extra belt, one change of oil, diesel fuel filter, washing bucket, extra wiper blades and fishing equipment) I have a 3600 watt, electric start generator with two 5 gal. cans for extra fuel, one gas for the generator and one diesel for the truck. The truck has been completely serviced and ready. I even purchased a engine On Board Diagnostic Code reader with reset capability, just in case.
I have not made reservation at Denali as I am having difficulty determining just when we will get there. Do you think I can get reservation in the campground with about 3 weeks advance notice?
We plan on getting in touch with you when we are in Anchorage to say hello. I have your phone number and Airstream handle. Hope that is sufficient.
Thanks again,
Uncle Bill (Bill & Margie Amtower)
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Old 04-03-2014, 05:37 AM   #62
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One more quick question....Do I really need to protect the front of my trailer? I am towing a 2012 31' Classic Limited with a 2002 GMC dually that I have outfitted with standard dully mud flaps. I also am not concerned with removing glue residue as I use Naphtha to clean studdorn stuff. It really works and does not harm anything I have found so far, leaving no film, squeeky clean. Some of the info I have read has many ideas, where most are very expensive. How fast are some of the drivers going to tear up the freah water drain? It would be easy enough to position a small piece of angled metal pop rivited to the undercarriage in front of the drain to protect it. Where do you stop trying to protect?
Thanks for all your help, again
Uncle Bill
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Old 04-03-2014, 06:37 AM   #63
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Re ATT in Canada. Just left Fairbanks March 3 and cell was .59/minute plus some roaming charges. Our last trip in 2011 had no roaming charge and this time roaming was not on all the calls.

Protecting front of trailer - that is up to you, we have our AS to use so I don't do anything. Yes the stainless shields have some stone dents and road tar, and the trim strip along the bottom is getting beat up. But we haven't taken the AS on long drives on gravel, like the Haul Road or the Top of the World to Dawson. My water drain has a shield on the bottom and so far so good.

Sent from my Nexus 7 using Airstream Forums mobile app
"When you find yourself in a hole - quit digging!"

2012 1/2 Eddie Bauer, Dodge 3500 SWB 4x4 6.7L Cummins 6 spd manual
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Old 04-03-2014, 12:40 PM   #64
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2007 28' Safari SE
Anchorage , Alaska
Join Date: Sep 2010
Posts: 65
Protecting the obvious

Soiree brought back an itchy/scratchy memory of lying on a dusty Yukon pavement parking lot trying to figure out what was dripping. I remember reaching between the tires and thinking "how in the world" am I going to repair a cracked water tank drain valve on this "thing" in Whitehorse. It was just starting to sprinkle rain from one of the big clouds blowing by overhead and with my spouse standing over me she said "having fun yet". I wish I had heard from Soiree long prior to that day. Its a funny memory now, not so funny then.

Obviously, a rock popped up around the tires and smacked the valve, cracking it. The procedure to change that out that valve was a complete mystery to me, as connections were enclosed within the metal covering. So, I grabbed my ipad, walked over to a McDonald's to access the internet, and searched for advice on the AS forum. Sure enough, someone had posted a step-by-step method with a couple photos.

But, what about the part? I'm thinking that surely its some special gizmo-like fixture unique to an AS? But, when we stopped into the local RV repair shop they had the exact part on the shelf. Apparently, with the roads being what they are, they sell quite a few in that area. I was pretty proud of myself that I was able to change it out in an hour or so. But, more thankful for the posting in the forum and the help the AS contributors provided me.

I'd check out your particular drain valve and carry the $10 spare as I do now. Even with the metal guard, you might contrive of an easy way to wrap the exposed valve plastic part in a small piece of pipe insulation that can be easily removed when you get back to the lower 48.

I live in Alaska and the problem of gravel roads, oil and flying rocks may be especially acute to our roads. We know when its spring here because of the returning water foul and flaggers of the road repair companies. We live in an environment where semi trucks spraying oil on the road precede a truck dropping loose gravel. That's common here. You'll suddenly realize what's going on when you hear and see gravel flying in your rear view mirror.

Here's my experience with damage due to flying gravel. We have mud flaps and rock guards on our Tundra tow vehicle. I have not installed carpeting or other protection on our AS. Consequently, our AS has taken a beating. In the past couple years I have dismantled and replaced the plastic on the window rock guards and the stainless on the segment protectors, I covered the middle segment with stainless sheet, dismantled and powder coated or painted parts on the Hensley, powder coated our entry step and painted the frame on the front end. Does that say anything to you?

I'd suggest that you do what you reasonably can to protect value of yr AS: the plastic rock protectors, the segment protectors, the middle segment and the cover of the propane tanks. I'd make the covers removable and be comprised of a material that can be rolled up and then reused. You probably won't need the covers except on the section of roadway between Tok AK and Fort Nelson, BC on the Alaska highway or/and Smithers BC on the Cassiar.

Once, when passing through Watson Lake, I saw a couple checking on the temporary covers they had over the front end of their AS and remember thinking "I wish I had been smart enough to do that". I'd consider making the covers removable and reusable possibly using adhesive velcro or elastic straps. There's different grades of velcro and I think that the "industrial stuff" is appropriate. We've used it and then removed the glue later with "Goo-gone".

Here's an idea: Companies that supply and ship plastic sheeting like cutting board material UHMW use a thin sheet of dunnage plastic between the stacks of material. I went to our local supplier and he gave me a 4' X 8' piece of that plastic dunnage material which seemed about paper thickness and flexible. Cut it to the shape you need and use that as the foundation. You can attach anything that provides a cushion to that sheeting, like a thin sheet of packing material, insulation or carpet. Add some strong velcro/elastic attachments and your in business. For the propane tank cover I'd just make a padded drop over cover like you see on small generators or boat motors.

On the forum I've read of fellow AS owners who have taken advantage of sail making companies to fab up resuable covers, they look nice. Then there's people like the couple I saw in Watson Lake taping bubble wrap to their rock protectors. Better than nothing. You only need the covers on certain sections of the road. I wish that I had done so.

For what its worth, that's my two bits on the subject.

Here's something else I suggest you consider.....but, its going to confirm to you that I've flown upside down and over the top. A dash cam. Recently, I installed a Lukas Blackbox LK-7900 dash cam. I've been cut off so many times by my fellow Alasky-ites, dodged moose and bear, and seen something that I later wished I had videoed that I decided to make the plunge.

Investment: $250 plus I paid a local auto stereo installer about $100 to install it. Install the software on your computer, that's about it. Works flawlessly, automatically, and the video is good.


I don't notice that its behind my mirror, I don't even think of it when operating. I wish I had installed it before my last trip outside, I could have recorded the camp grounds, bears crossing, and used it to remind myself of events in our adventures. The residual benefit is that I find that I am driving with more caution and courtesy. I find I am paying attention to my driving, less of this "almost, but not quite" stopping at intersections.

Am I certifiable? Maybe, ....errrr, probably.

Free Advice Warning: My wife says that I should stop dispensing advice. She says I don't listen very well, that I'm very not good at taking advice. She knows this as I don't ever take any of her advice and we all know hers is better.
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Old 04-06-2014, 01:37 PM   #65
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2007 28' Safari SE
Anchorage , Alaska
Join Date: Sep 2010
Posts: 65
Denali Park

If I recall correctly, Denali Park has several different campgrounds only one of which accommodates/dedicated to RV combinations over 30'. If there isn't space in the park then you can try some of the other campgrounds outside the park. Holidays it will be difficult to find camp spots.

From what I learned from a cursory check here, there's no way to guarantee that space will be available without reservations. That said, I've not attempted to make reservations ahead of time as I wasn't sure when I would actually be in the Park. The exception I'd consider is the annual road lottery to be able to drive all the way to Wonder Lake (85 miles inside) at the end of the season. I've only been to the end of the road once before, that was a long, wash board bumpy ride. We tent camped at Wonder Lake, it was clear and cold.

Permit Area Facility Details - DENALI NATIONAL PARK - ROAD LOTTERY, AK - Recreation.gov

I think your three week advance will probably work for you, better than 50/50.

The Park is huge, but during the summer you can only access (with your own vehicle) the entry/camping area. To access any portion beyond the entry area (maybe 10-15 miles at Savage River) you have to hop on one of the buses. You can get on and off a bus, walking for awhile, using your camera, then catch the next bus one way or the other.

The Park facilities and activities have markedly improved over the years. I like the visitor center, there's nice trails to hike, scenery is stellar (subject to weather) and we've always seen animals. At the peak of the season it will be a busy place. I think most of the facilities are operated by a concessionaire, the last time I was there it was well operated, no complaints. Once you're away from the main visitor center the crowd thins out.

Uncle Bill, I was looking over your list of gear. I've always had a small Honda 2000 inverter with me but I can't recall using it except to power a small air compressor or maybe to charge my AS batteries. I need to spend time on the forum electrical section to obtain some understanding of what is required of our vehicle alternator wiring that would effectively keep my AS batteries fully charged. I've read a few the posts on the topic but the terminology and technology is unfamiliar and over my head. Occasionally, I've found our AS batteries nearly depleted and it seems to take a very long driving cycle for them to recharge. I'm doing something wrong.

I always keep a tire repair punch kit with me, too. It came in handy on one trip.


Occasionally, I see vehicles along side the road and I wonder if they want some help. I might stop if I think they really are broken down. Used to be that the universal sign of "broken down" was the hood raised up. A while back I saw a sign to place on the rear of your car, a pre-made yellow "Help Please" sign. No question that help is needed with sign like that.

I have a small CB that I keep in case I need help to speak to passing truckers, at least to ask them to send me some help if needed or to ask about the road ice and snow conditions. However, I believe CB's are obsolete these days as they mostly use another type of radio now. Something else I should search out in the forum.

Happy April:

Not An April Fools' Joke: Russians Petition To Get Alaska Back : Parallels : NPR

надеюсь увидеть вас в ближайшее время и удачи

nadeyus' uvidet' vas v blizhaysheye vremya i udachi

"hope to see you soon and good luck" .......in Russian
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Old 04-10-2014, 09:58 AM   #66
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We did the trip 2011. We worked in Anchorage all summer. We departed Dawson Creek 5/1. Frost heaves were very prevalent. Canada usually has red flags on the side of the road to warn you of the heaves. Take heed. Recommend you put rock guards on you tow vehicle. Some trailer folks covered the front plastic shields with cardboard. Still got dings to the front to trailer rock guards. There was still plenty of snow, especially in the Rockies. Fuel stops are limited so take em when you can. Depending on the winter you may have a hard time finding campgrounds. We drove from Whitehorse to Tok before finding a campground. Canada does have pulloffs cleared you can dry camp at. Other than that it was a great trip.
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Old 04-10-2014, 10:29 AM   #67
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If you have Verizon, for about $20.00/month, you have service in Canada. We used it on our trip, and as long as there was a cell signal, we had service.
For whatever it's worth.
Old age is coming at a really bad time!

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Old 04-10-2014, 05:47 PM   #68
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Since I am pretty new to working with "Forums", I am confused. How do I include a photo "img" within my message? When I click on the "Insert Image" icon above, it wants a url of the photo. I am not educated on how to create a "URL" so that my picture will be seen. And, does the photo need to be a "gif" format? I tried copying a word file which had pictures imbedded into a Quick Reply Message and the pictures did not import. Thanks for the help.

I have tested an attachment showing the fresh water tank valve. Did I do that corectly?

Uncle Bill
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Old 04-10-2014, 07:32 PM   #69
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That seems to have worked. The technique that I usually use if I don't have the image on a website somewhere goes something like this:

Click the "Go Advanced" button below the reply window. Then find the paperclip a the top of the new reply window. This lets you manage attachments. If you click on that, you will be given the option to upload pictures from your computer. Jpegs (.jpg) work fine.

You can upload as many pictures at once as you want. Then you go to write your reply. Any time you get to a place where you want to insert a picture, you click the paperclip, select the image you want, and it will put it in the place where your cursor was. You can put in as many or as few at a time as you want.
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Old 04-11-2014, 10:05 AM   #70
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2007 28' Safari SE
Anchorage , Alaska
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Still chilly on the Kenai

Cabin fever has taken hold, I decided to drive down to Soldotna yesterday. Here's a photo of the Kenai. The ice is out, river is still down. Lovely drive, roads dry, pillowy snow drifts on the mountain sides, clear skies, few cars on the road.

Saw some boating activity, the commercial salmon fishers are getting their boats ready for the season.

Tonight is the annual Alaska Fly Fishers auction and gear sale, their fundraiser. We have a cargo trailer in storage, the Ak Fly Fishers are using it to transport the auction items to the venue today. Lots of volunteers helping out, the Ak Fly Fisher people are generous with their time and resources supporting a number of outdoor activities such as clinics, seminars and outdoor retreats. Nice bunch.

Annual Auction – Alaska Fly Fishers

The new Cabellas opened yesterday, store was swamped with people anxious for summer. "Camo buying ammo". Bass Pro Shop to opens this summer.

Its 20F this morning, I wish our nights would start warming up then some of this old snow would disappear.

Some nice negative tides at the end of April for clamming, but the best are mid-summer.

Alaska Outdoor Journal - 2014 Kenai Peninsula Razor Clam Digging Tides at Clam Gulch, Alaska

Time to sort out the clam shovel and bucket from the storage shed in hopes that the weather warms up. Clamming is just as fun as fishing here. On the inlet, people are after razor clams.

Cleaning Alaska's Razor Clams on Vimeo

They're easy and fun to dig for and, boy, are they good to eat.


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