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Caribou Creek Cabin

1 Review

About This Campground

Caribou Creek Cabin is a remote, rustic cabin on the Eastern Kenai Peninsula of south-central Alaska. It is near a recreational gold panning area and provides access to great opportunities for big game hunting.

The cabin can be accessed by hiking, horseback riding, biking skiing, and…

Site Types

  • Tent Sites
  • Cabins

Features

For Campers

  • Alcohol
  • Pets
  • Fires

Access

  • Drive In
    Park next to your campsite
  • Hike In
    Hike a trail to your campsite

Reviews

1 Review of Caribou Creek Cabin

Ratings Breakdown

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0
  • 1
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Joe C.
Reviewed Aug. 24, 2020

Caribou creek

The great thing about this place was the price point at which it’s going for definitely makes you want to stay twice as long

Location

Caribou Creek Cabin is located in Alaska

Directions

Follow the Hope Highway from Seward Highway after arriving on the Kenai Peninsula. From the Resurrection Pass North Trailhead, at milepost 4 of Resurrection Creek Road, hike 7 miles to the cabin. In winter, add one extra mile of travel as Resurrection Creek Road is not plowed to the trailhead. From the Resurrection Pass South Trailhead, at milepost 53.2 on Sterling Highway, hike 31.8 miles to the cabin. Refer to USGS topographic map Seward D8. Maps are available online or by calling the Seward Ranger District at 907-288-3178. Winter travelers need to be able to evaluate avalanche and over-ice travel conditions. For more current travel conditions, call the district office. The trail is closed to horse/pack stock from April 1 to June 30, and is open to over-snow motorized vehicles from Dec. 1 to April 30 every other winter season, beginning with the winter of 2007-2008. It is closed to motorized vehicles every other winter season beginning with the 2008-2009 winter season.

Coordinates

60.78371177 N
149.67812536 W

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Nearby Campgrounds

About This Campground

Caribou Creek Cabin is a remote, rustic cabin on the Eastern Kenai Peninsula of south-central Alaska. It is near a recreational gold panning area and provides access to great opportunities for big game hunting.

The cabin can be accessed by hiking, horseback riding, biking skiing, and snowmobile. The trail is open to snowmobiles every other year. Visitors are responsible for their own travel arrangements and safety, and must bring several of their own amenities.

Recreation

Hiking, horseback riding, mountain biking, cross country skiing and snowshoeing along Resurrection Pass Trail are popular activities. Learn more about Resurrection Pass Trail North and South and Devils Creek Trail. There are designated areas for the public to pan for gold along the trail. Active mining operations are on private claims of the creek.

In season, visitors hunt for moose, black and brown bears, Dall sheep, mountain goats, caribou and wolves in the surrounding forest. Fishing in the area is not great.

Facilities

The log cabin has bunk space for six and a maximum occupancy of eight people. It is equipped with counter space, a table, benches and a wood stove for heat. A splitting maul and hand saw are available. An outhouse is also provided.

There is no electricity, potable water, mattresses, bedding, cooking utensils or cut firewood at the cabin. Visitors should bring sleeping bags and pads, a cook stove, cooking gear and food. Water taken from lakes or streams should be treated or boiled before consumption. All garbage and food must be packed out.

Natural Features

The cabin is north of Sterling Highway on Resurrection Creek. It is surrounded by a spruce and birch tree forest, with views of nearby mountains. A variety of wildlife makes its home in the area. Berries ripen mid-July through mid-September.

For information on access and regulations pertaining to this cabin, trail conditions, safety precautions and outdoor safety and ethics, please contact the Seward Ranger District.

ADA Access: N

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