Alaska Map Of Blood Testing Facilities
Blood Testing Centers In State
LabCorp Blood Testing Centers In Anchorage, Alaska
- Labcorp Center, 4015 Lake Otis Pkwy 100, Anchorage, Anchorage, AK, 99508
LabCorp Blood Testing Centers In Fairbanks North Star, Alaska
- Labcorp Center, 1626 30Th Avenue, Fairbanks, Fairbanks North Star, AK, 99701
Quest Blood Testing Centers In Anchorage, Alaska
- Quest Center, 4120 Laurel St, Anchorage, Anchorage, AK, 99508-5392
Quest Blood Testing Centers In Fairbanks North Star, Alaska
Quest Blood Testing Centers In Juneau, Alaska
- Quest Center, 8800 Glacier Hwy, Juneau, Juneau, AK, 99801-8087
Quest Blood Testing Centers In Matanuska-Susitna, Alaska
North to the Future...Home of the midnight sun...The Alaska oil boom...The stampede north Alaska gold rushes...3 miles from Russia across the Bering Strait...exotic wildlife...freezing temperatures...breathtaking natural beauty...a coastline spanning longer than any other American state complete with beaches,
isolated, lonely bays, and breathtaking fjords, an immense, barren wilderness...adventure...darkness, and danger...all of these descriptions and images come to mind when American’s think of the USA’s 49th state.
All of these descriptions are accurate. However, there is more to Alaska to see and experience...much, much more. To say that Alaska is big is an understatement. Consider this: Alaska is more than twice the size of Texas! And to really appreciate the mystic and allure of The Last Frontier it must be seen and experienced.
Let’s take a look at a few of Alaska’s majestic attractions:
- The Alaska Highway. If you are driving through the state there is no getting around the Alaska Highway. Constructed by the military in only 8 months with wartime urgency in 1942, the highway, also known as the Alaska-Canada Highway (Alcan Highway), runs from Dawson Creek in British Columbia (Canada) through the Yukon Territory to Delta Junction near Fairbanks. Since the end of the war, the road has been a crucial way of access to the YukonTerritory and southern Alaska as well as for sight-seers. In a strange quirk of geography, the highway curves into Whitehorse, Canada before crossing the international border into Alaska and ending in Delta Junction. The highway offers a relaxing drive to take in the natural beauty of mountains, lush green forests, and glaciers.
- Dalton Highway. No vacation in Alaska is complete without seeing the Aurora Borealis (Northern Lights), a majestic, multi-colored display of nature's beauty, and the Dalton Highway spans over 400 miles and leads to the remote outpost of Prudhoe Bay for a must-see view of the Northern Lights. The highway is home to the Gates of the Arctic National Park & Preserve and the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. For more adventure stay on the highway and enter the Arctic Circle to experience a cycle of 24-hour darkness or 24-hour daylight depending upon the season.
- Inside Passage. Alaska is boundless, spacious, and home to seemingly never-ending coastlines that appear immeasurable and limitless. A good way to view Alaska’s coastline is to head to the Inside Passage and enjoy a cruise through the Fjords, the ocean, glaciers, remote islands, and Alaska’s teeming wildlife. Along the coastal passage, the Tongass National Forest covers 17 million acres and includes islands, mountains, glaciers, fjords, and waterfalls. Also, don’t forget to stop at Skagway and check out the Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park. The park maintains restored buildings to realistically create the atmosphere of the 1897-98 Gold Rush. The famous American author Jack London participated in the gold rush and his memories of that time spent in the pristine Yukon badlands resulted in 3 books that captured the adventure, the danger, and the allure of Alaska: The Call of the Wild (1903), White Fang (1906), and Burning Daylight (1910). To experience the hardships and challenges the gold seekers of that time had to overcome, try climbing the 33-mile-long Chilkoot Trail, and drop in to the on-site museum and visitor center.
- Iditarod National Historic Trail Alaska's only National Scenic Trail, the Iditarod National Historic Trail consists of a 1,000-mile trail between Nome, on the Bering Strait, and Seward, near Anchorage. The trail is now used, and best known, for the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race that features Alaska’s favorite dog breed: The Alaskan Huskie. A 1978 Senate report stated that the trails “offer a rich diversity of climate, terrain, scenery, wildlife, recreation, and resources in an environment largely unchanged since the days of the stampeders.” Go see for yourself!
- Exotic wildlife. Like Bald eagles? Check out the Chilkat Bald Eagle Preserve to see the largest number of Bald eagles on the planet. Polar bears, Kodiak Bears, Grizzly Bears, Black Bears; Alaska is home to the largest concentration in the world of these magnificent creatures. Two must-stop attractions for bear lovers are Admiralty Island (AKA “The Fortress of the Bears”) and the fat bears of Katmai National Park and Preserve. To gain a deeper understand and appreciation of the awesome power of bears take advantage of the many bear viewing tours. Lynx, Humpback Whales, Bison, Caribou, Moose, Mountain Goats, Dall Sheep, Orca, Turtles, Wolves, Reindeer, and a vast array of birds can be seen throughout the state and add to the sense of excitement and anticipation of Alaska.
- Alaska Railroad. In a sense, the story of the Alaska Railroad is the story of Alaska itself. Nothing came easy during the building of the railroad, but in true Alaskan spirit the obstacles and setbacks were overcome by sheer perseverance and determination and that is why the railroad is referred to as “the backbone of the Last Frontier.” A tour of the state by train will allow you to use your imagination when considering how challenges that the construction of this engineering masterpiece was overcome.
- Anchorage. Described as “the gateway to Alaska adventure” Anchorage is built on the traditional homelands of the Dena’ina Athabascan people and the native village of Eklutna, the city is a unique blend of history, tradition, culture, art, natural beauty, and, like the rest of the state, crawling with wildlife, wide-open parks and hiking trails, winter sports, and cruises and tours. The Alaska Native Heritage Center will give you insights into Alaska’s native population, and the Alaska Helicopter Tour with Glacier Landing that lands next to ancient hard ice and deep blue pools will give you a chance to drink the cleanest, most pristine water in the world. Please don’t forget your water bottle!
- Fairbanks. If you are a fan of museums plan on spending some extra time in Fairbanks. The University of Alaska Museum of the North, the Aurora Ice Museum, the Fountainhead Antique Auto Museum, the Fairbanks Ice Museum, the Pioneer Air Museum, and the Tanana Valley Model Railroad Display are guaranteed to have something of interest for everyone. And please don’t forget the Arctic Circle Day Trip from Fairbanks with Lunch.
- Seward. Seward offers one of the best locations in Alaska to take in the beauty of the Fjords. Several cruises leave Seward daily and provide clear views of sea lions, seabird rookeries, sea otters, mountain goats, whales, eagles, and the area’s imposing mountains. Be sure to include the Alaska Sealife Center, and the Kodiak National Wildlife Refuge in your Seward itinerary.
- Juneau. There is so much awe-inspiring beauty in Alaska, and Juneau is no exception. The spectacular waterfalls of the Tracy Arm Fjord gently assault the jagged rock walls and turn the glaciers into diminutive icebergs. The Tongass National Forest, the Mendenhall Glacier, Nugget Falls, the twin Sawyer Glaciers, Glacier Bay National Park, northwest of Juneau, and Prince William Sound are also well-worth enjoying. As with most of Alaska, there is the added bonus of surprising wildlife sightings, on the land, in the water, and in the air.
- Denali National Park. Denali National Park is home to Denali, aka “The Great One,” (the English translation for Denali in the Athabascan language). With a 23, 320-foot peak Denali is the tallest mountain in the North American continent. When you look up at this natural colossal work of nature touching the clouds it will be easy to understand why the mountain is indeed aptly named. The park offers more than just viewing the mountain. Hiking, mountaineering, the Huskie Homestead, fishing, camping, golfing, and aerial tours will ensure no one will be bored.
- And more, much, much more. The Totem Bight State Historic Park located in Ketchikan, The Kenai Fjords National Park located on the Kenai Peninsula (south of Anchorage), and The Wrangell-St. Elias National Park & Preserve in Copper Center with four major mountain ranges and an active volcano will all serve to deepen your knowledge of the Northern Frontier.
Remember, you need to be vigorous and energetic to enjoy the tourist attractions that Alaska has to offer.
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Welcoming You To Our Clinic, Professor Tom Henderson.
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