Where is the Little Susitna River?

Where is the Little Susitna River?

Little Susitna River (Dena’ina: Tsałtastnu) heads at Mint Glacier on Montana Peak, in Talkeetna Mountains at 61°51′30″N 149°03′30″W, flows southwest to Cook Inlet, 13 miles (21 km) west of Anchorage, Alaska Cook Inlet Low.

What kind of fish are in the Little Susitna River?

Description. The Little Susitna River provides a multitude of sport angling opportunities. King, silver, chum, red, and pink salmon are available, as well as some Dolly Varden and rainbow trout. Other popular activities along the river include camping, wildlife viewing and photography, and hunting.

How long is the Little Susitna River?

110 miLittle Susitna River / Length

Where can I fish the Little Susitna?

The much-preferred fishing areas are the smaller creeks and tributaries of the mighty river. The streams tend to be clear, small, wadable. Some of the rivers that feed the Susitna are just as turbid and risky.

How many creeks are in Alaska?

According to United States Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System, Alaska has about 9,728 officially named rivers, creeks, and streams.

How do you get to deshka river?

A boat is required but a major multi-day expedition is unnecessary. The easiest access is from the Deshka Landing boat launch just north of the Willow town center. From Anchorage your road time will be about an hour and 20 minutes heading north on the Glenn and then the Parks Highway.

Does the Susitna River have salmon?

The Susitna River supports Alaska’s fourth largest king salmon population and second largest recreational king fishery. Their abundance makes Susitna kings a globally important population given precipitous declines in the Lower 48.

Does the Little Susitna River freeze?

Between approximately October 19 and November 14 the Susitna River ices or freezes over for the winter. Between April 12 and May 10 the ice breaks-up for the summer.

Where does the Susitna River start?

Cook InletSusitna River / Mouth

Does Alaska really have 3 million lakes?

Although it is known as the Land of 10,000 Lakes, the state of Alaska holds the record for sheer number of natural lakes by number. Alaska is the state with the most naturally formed lakes, containing 3,197 lakes and over 3 million unnamed lakes.

What are three major rivers in Alaska?

The major interior river systems of Alaska include the Yukon River, Koyukuk River, and Kuskokwim River. These major rivers are fed by thousands of tributaries that create networks of water connections throughout the boreal forest.

What lives in Cook Inlet?

All five species of Pacific salmon, Pacific herring, and smelt are commercially harvested in the Cook Inlet Area. Numerous groundfish species are also commercially harvested in directed fisheries including Pacific cod, sablefish, lingcod, and pelagic shelf rockfish (primarily black rockfish).

What rivers have king salmon?

A few of them head south into the San Joaquin River, but the overwhelming majority run up the Sacramento River, eventually making their way into its many tributaries, including Battle Creek and the Feather and American Rivers. More salmon spawn in this system than anywhere else in the state.

Does Alaska have more lakes than Canada?

Of the 1.42 million lakes around the world with a size of over 0.1 sq. km, Canada is home to a whopping 62% of them. Alaska has the most lakes in the United States, the country with the third highest number of lakes in the world.