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Sled Dog Tours in Fairbanks, Alaska

Black Spruce Dog Sledding is open most of the year!

*Advanced reservations are required for touring with us*

  • Now Open!

Scenic Day Mushing Tour

Drive a dog sled on this private tour! Try both driving and sitting as a passenger in a dog sled.…

Drive a dog sled on this private tour! Try both driving and sitting as a passenger in a dog sled. Spend time with each of our friendly huskies as you learn to harness them and hook them up in team. Meet real long distance race mushers!

Scenic Day Mushing Tour

Drive a dog sled on this private tour! Try both driving and sitting as a passenger in a dog sled. Spend time with each of our friendly huskies as you learn to harness them and hook them up in team. Meet real long distance race mushers!

  • Begins Late May

Sled Dog Safari Tour

No snow? No problem! This unique method of dog mushing is crucial for training our Iditarod athletes. Join us for…

No snow? No problem! This unique method of dog mushing is crucial for training our Iditarod athletes. Join us for this awesome Alaska dog sledding tour!

Sled Dog Safari Tour

No snow? No problem! This unique method of dog mushing is crucial for training our Iditarod athletes. Join us for this awesome Alaska dog sledding tour!

  • Begins Late May

Husky Hiking Tour

Beautiful, off-leash nature walk with puppies and/or adult dogs. Enjoy the scenery and friendly dogs as we walk the Alaskan…

Beautiful, off-leash nature walk with puppies and/or adult dogs. Enjoy the scenery and friendly dogs as we walk the Alaskan tundra together. Ask us about the 1,000 mile Iditarod Sled Dog Race, life off the grid -- or whatever you want!

Husky Hiking Tour

Beautiful, off-leash nature walk with puppies and/or adult dogs. Enjoy the scenery and friendly dogs as we walk the Alaskan tundra together. Ask us about the 1,000 mile Iditarod Sled Dog Race, life off the grid -- or whatever you want!

(From KattiJo:) This year’s Copper Basin 300 was mostly a combination of obnoxious sugar-like snow (hard for the dogs to move in), death-defying downhills (for me, not the dogs) and painfully boring flat-and-easy trails (for human and dog alike). But then there was also this: The Hump. A heartbreaker for some non-hill climbing teams, but absolute bliss for me, and nbd for my dog team.
Completing last year’s Copper Basin was a major accomplishment for me on a personal level. I ran mostly on adrenaline and was carried by a beautiful, mature dog team whose abilities buoyed me. This year I came into the race as a veteran, which meant I had far less adrenaline to keep me going. I slept for at least a couple hours at every checkpoint. This was great for me, and also was a major help to my young team. And in the end, the accomplishment of crossing the finish line did not feel like my own, so much as the team that crossed with me. Big congratulations to these young dogs - Myra, Jae Bird, Chippewa, Itkillik, Arthur, The Wolf, Bjorn and Oyvind.
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