ADF&G Video Search
The Alaska Department of Fish and Game has produced a variety of videos, presentations, audio files, and other multimedia content, highlighting the beauty of Alaska, the incredible nature of our wildlife, and the broad scope of related management and outdoor activities of interest to Alaskans and visitors alike.
Top 5 most recently added videos
2019 Teacher Workshop Ecology 2019 Nome, Alaska
P-K- 12th-grade teachers from across Bering Strait join ADF&G Project WILD and Youth Education Coordinator, Brenda Duty for a Building Blocks of Ecology Workshop using Alaska Wildlife Curriculum.
Zarembo Island Elk
US Forest Service employee Jackie de Montigny shot a video of this herd of about 17 elk near St John’s Creek, Zarembo Island, on Friday 03/29/2019. Elk are not native to Alaska. In 1987, 33 Roosevelt elk and 17 Rocky Mountain elk were captured in Oregon and moved to Etolin Island (near Wrangell in SE Alaska). These elk subsequently dispersed and swam to nearby Zarembo Island, establishing a breeding population that became the progenators of this herd. More on elk: http://www.adfg.alaska.gov/index.cfm?adfg=elk.main
Bears of Alaska!
Teachers and educators now have a "Bears of Alaska - A Teacher's Guide" geared toward K-12 students to help them teach on everything bear-related. Whether it's hibernation, habitat or how to stay safe around bears, this guide is full of hands-on activities and information about Alaska's three bear species. For a copy of the guide, contact an Education Specialist in the Division of Wildlife Conservation. Find them under the "Education" link online at http://adfg.alaska.gov.
ADF&G Public-Use Cabins
This video/slide show shows the exterior and interior of six public-use cabins available to the public. For more information call 907-459-7228 in Fairbanks, or 907-895-4632 in Delta Junction.
An Apology to Alaska Native Peoples Regarding Migratory Birds
An apology from the The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and Alaska Department of Fish & Game for implementing Migratory Bird Treaty Act regulations in the 1960s and 1970s. The act made it illegal for Alaska Native People to hunt birds in the spring. The Act’s implementation caused hunters and their families extreme hardship in their pursuit of sustenance. Produced at Alaska Teen Media Institute. Narrated by Crystal Leonetti, Alaska Native Affairs Specialist, US Fish & Wildlife Service Thanks to Alaska Migratory Bird Co-Management Council Native Caucus, AMBCC Executive Director Patty Schwalenberg and the elders and hunters who provided background information on this topic.