About the Communities We Serve

We welcome submissions for this page from the residents and passengers of these village listed below. To submit content email us at fly@warbelows.com


Beaver

Beaver is a multi-cultural village located along the Yukon River about 110 miles air miles north of Farirbanks. Founded in 1910 by Japanese explorer Frank Yasuda, the village lies in the Yukon Flat National Wildlife Refuge. The population of Beaver is predominantly mixed Gwitchin/Koyukuk Athabascan and Inupiat Eskimo. It is said that the Northern Lights are especially bright in Beaver! Population in 2012: 87

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Rochelle Adams


Central

You can drive to Central, Alaska — located along the Steese Highway though the White Mountains. Central is an official checkpoint of the Yukon Quest Sled Dog Race™. Central offers a post office, BLM fire station, lodgings, groceries, gas station, and campground. Population in 2010: 96

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Dee Hodge


Circle

Past Central, you'll find Circle, Alaska — written about by Jack London and Robert Service. This village lies on the banks of the Yukon River at the end of the Steese Highway, 160 miles northeast of Fairbanks and about 50 miles below the Arctic Circle. This community boasts a Post Office, store, café, gas station, and camp ground. Population in 2012: 113

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Jessica Fields


Chalkyitsik

About  50 miles from Fort Yukon you'll find the Gwich'in Athabascan village of Chalkyitsik. Located along the Black River, the word "Chalkyitsik" means fish hooking place. Population in 2012: 68

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Jeffrey Wright


Manley Hot Springs

Manley Hot Springs, available by air and road, is located at the end of the Elliott, 162 miles from Fairbanks. Manley is home to the Manley Roadhouse, built in 1903, which still serves the community as its only restaurant and hotel. Population in 2012: 116

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Sabie Jervsjo


Minto

Minto is an Athabascan Indian village located off the Elliott Highway, about 130 miles northwest of Fairbanks. The name Minto,  a version of the name Menh Ti, means 'among the lakes'. After repeated flooding the village was relocated to its present location in 1969. The former village site is now known as Old Minto. Population in 2012: 223

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Carla Dick


Rampart

Rampart is located on the south bank of the Yukon River, about 100 air miles northwest of Fairbanks. Rampart gets its name from the low mountains that the Yukon River passes through in this region. Population in 2012: 29

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: Michael Wiehl


Stevens Village

Stevens Village is located on the north bank of the Yukon River 90 air miles north of Fairbanks. The original settlement was founded by three Athabascan brothers from the Koyukon region.  The village was named for one of the brothers who later became chief. Population in 2012: 67

WARBELOW'S VILLAGE AGENT: William Tritt