« Alaska's recession, so far | Main | King Island and the American fur traders »

July 26, 2009


Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

buy r4 card

Near the village is a cave in the rock, where the natives store meat for winter food. The entrance, which resembles a huge gothic window, during the summer can be reached by water only, the cliff being too steep to climb, even for a native thanks

Cruise Deals

O-o Great post! I enjoy to read an history articles. I never heard before about the King Island, it was very interesting to read. I also would like to come and travel there, but I'm afraid it is very cold there in the winter:) Describe more facts about the island, will follow your blog, thanks!

The comments to this entry are closed.

About Arctic Economics

  • We'll have a lot of decisions to make in the face of Arctic climate change. This blog is about the range of available choices, and about the tradeoffs involved in making them. Ben Muse, an Alaskan economist, is the blogger. Muse works for a resource management agency. However, any opinions expressed here are his and not necessarily the positions of any former or current employer. In the interests of full disclosure, Muse's current employer has fisheries, marine habitat, endangered species, and marine mammal management responsibilities in the Arctic.

Arctic Mapping and the Law of the Sea

Arctic Focus

Circumpolar Musings

Reindeer Blog

Blog powered by Typepad

Arctic Economics Site Meter

Twitter Updates

    follow me on Twitter