Sealaska Inn & Camp Run-A-Muck

Address: P.O. Box 150, Hyder, Alaska, 99923-0150, United States | Inn
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This inn, located on P.O. Box 150, Hyder, is near Remote Passages, Fraser River Rafting, and Tumbler Ridge Museum.
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        TravelPod Member ReviewsSealaska Inn & Camp Run-A-Muck Hyder

        Reviewed by deb_jerry

        Quirky as its name this is an acceptable camp

        Reviewed Aug 2, 2016
        by (21 reviews) , United States Flag of United States

        Camp Run-A-Muck, Hyder, Alaska

        If you want to do bear-watching, the advantage of staying here vs the nicer Bear River campground in Stewart, B.C. is because it is less expensive, closer to the bear-watching platform, and you don't have to wait in line for customs re-entry into Canada with each bear trip. However, since Hyder is becoming a ghost town with only two eating places, you may have to cross to Stewart to grocery shop, eat out, etc.

        The sites were relatively flat with great tasting well water. They had 30 amp electricity at most sites: however, sewer is available in only 8 of the 40 or so sites. If you are not lucky enough to get a site with sewer, they direct you to a public dump station back in Stewart (customs crossing involved). WiFi is typical sloooow satellite, but doable for email. No cable. It is not well maintained, but was safe, quiet and near the Parks service bear-watching platform. We would come back.

        Tip: while in Hyder, you MUST eat at The Bus. A one-woman operation, the food is fresh and delicious. The chowder is fantastic and the Halibut and Chips some of the best we've had anywhere!

        This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

        TripAdvisor Reviews Sealaska Inn & Camp Run-A-Muck Hyder

        3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

        Travel Blogs from Hyder

        Day 106 - No more Bears - Great Glaciers

        A travel blog entry by deb_jerry on Aug 02, 2016

        28 photos

        Day 106: Tuesday, August 2, 2016

        Started the day with a very early rise to be at the bear-watching platform when they opened at 5 a.m. What a waste. We spent 2.5 hours there, shivering in the 52 degree mist, sitting on dew-covered benches. It was serene and...shivery. No bears showed up this time, just lots of fish, birds, floating clouds …

        Goodbye Yukon Territory, Hello British Columbia

        A travel blog entry by jilnmike on Aug 18, 2015

        24 photos

        ... souls, Dease Lake is a full service community. It even has a hospital. We stop for fuel even though the fuel gauge reads more that 5/8 full. I've learned that information concerning the status of fueling stations can be unreliable, so I never let the truck go below a half a tank.

        We arrive at the turnoff to Mountain Shadow RV Park and turn down a steep gravel road. The view is restricted ...

        Somewhat Disappointing Visit...... But Beautiful!!

        A travel blog entry by jilnmike on Aug 17, 2015

        1 comment, 31 photos

        ... deep potholes. At times it seems all four tires are off the
        ground at once. No problem, we only have 11 miles of bad road before we reach the first glacier overlook!

        Well, we made it past the bad spots in the gravel/dirt road, past the very recent land slide that had covered the road and was still wanting to cover same and made it to the Salmon Glacier overlook. The glacier is magnificent and would have been much more ...

        Bears and Rain!

        A travel blog entry by eagle46 on Jul 24, 2015

        2 comments, 27 photos

        ... and felt he might be frightened by the people. Sure enough when he looked up and saw everyone on the platform he took off running downstream. He did eventually wander back up but never caught a fish. The female also returned and walked all the way up the creek until she was out of sight under the bridge.

        All in all a good day, in spite of the rain.

        Tomorrow we will do it all over ...

        Alaska for a day - fun with the glaciers!

        A travel blog entry by boomermaxwell on Jul 10, 2015

        16 photos

        ... Life must have been very hard up there, when it was operational from 1964-1983, and temperatures 30 degrees Celsius below freezing.
        Spotted a short tailed weasel (that is an ermine when it has its white winter fur) and a hoary (not hairy) marmot who just watched us as we looked at him.

        Back to town, after being questioned +++ by incoming Canada border officials. Not sure why the border post is there at all, as you ...