Strike it lucky in the Yukon
Whitehorse is the capital of Yukon.
Miles Canyon -
The Yukon River, one of the principal means of transportation during the 1896–1903 Klondike Gold Rush, flows through Miles Canyon.
Whitehorse Fishladder and Hatchery - One of the more unusual Whitehorse visitor attractions is the Whitehorse Fishladder and Hatchery.
Yukon Beringia Interpretive Centre - Beringia is the name of the land route traveled by the first people who entered North America from Asia.
Emerald Lake -
Within striking distance of Whitehorse is Emerald Lake, a magnificent body of water that straddles the Yukon-British Columbia border.
Carcross Desert -
Carcross Desert is often billed as the smallest desert in the world.
Dawson City -
Dawson City is the second-largest town in Yukon.
Downtown Hotel -
Dawson's Downtown Hotel maintains a bizarre tradition, that of serving a famous drink called a Sourtoe Cocktail.
Dredge No 4 -
Another reminder of the region's prospecting past is Dredge No 4, a National Historic Site set on Bonanza Creek Road near Dawson City.
Keno City Mining Museum -
In keeping with the mining theme, Keno City Mining Museum unearths the history of gold and silver mining from the early 1900s.
Watson Lake Sign Post Forest -
If ever you get lost in Yukon, you've got plenty of place names to investigate at Watson Lake Sign Post Forest.
Kluane National Park and Reserve - UNESCO has classified Kluane National Park and Reserve a World Heritage Site.
Mount Logan -
Kluane National Park and Reserve includes Mount Logan, at 5,959 m (19,551 ft) the highest mountain in Canada.
Yukon Quest -
Whitehorse hosts the Yukon Quest, an annual dog sled race from Whitehorse to Fairbanks, Alaska.