Currant Ridge Cabins

MIle 56.7 McCarthy Rd, McCarthy, Wrangell - St Elias National Park and Preserve, Alaska, 99588, United States | Lodge
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

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This lodge, located on MIle 56.7 McCarthy Rd, McCarthy, is near Kennecott Copper Mine and McCarthy Road.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsCurrant Ridge Cabins McCarthy

    Reviewed by mazb10

    Fantastic cabins in the woods

    Reviewed Aug 7, 2013
    by (2 reviews) Auckland , New Zealand Flag of New Zealand

    This accommodation just before McCarthy is first rate, they have a private double bedroom, bathroom, comfortable lounge, fully stocked kitchen with so many pots, pans & dishes (but no microwave thank goodness, it's real cooking here!) & in addition to the usual tea, milk etc there is decaf coffee beans as well as regular. Each cabin has 24/7 electricity & a deck with a gas bbq. Additionally the cabins are not situated right next to each other so you don't have to forgo your privacy. The owners are lovely people, full of local information & very helpful.
    If you ever go to the McCarthy area in the summer don't miss the opportunity to stay at Currant Ridge Cabins- they seriously are fabulous but make sure you book early as they are very popular.

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

    TripAdvisor Reviews Currant Ridge Cabins McCarthy

    5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding

    Travel Blogs from McCarthy

    A new noun / verb: Flight See

    A travel blog entry by kramertown on Jul 05, 2014

    ... truly are the car of Alaska. We decided to indulge in breakfast at the historic Kennecott Glacier Lodge which was a buffet which in in Kramer-speak means gorge yourself and stuff a bunch of leftovers into plastic bags. The lodge itself was full of old advertisements and letters mostly from the 1930s. Many were hilarious and some were unsettling like the ad for Lysol, suggesting that men should advise women to use Lysol to clean their "sensitive areas." WTF?!

    Second best Fourth of July ever!!!

    A travel blog entry by kramertown on Jul 04, 2014

    ... 5 flutes and a pair of cymbals) and a dozen floats made by local businesses - a car converted to look like a plane, mountain climbers roped together, fire engines spraying the crowd down with water, a cluster of "salmon" swimming against the parade (upstream) holding punny signs like "don't be shelffish" and "frankly scallop, I don't give a clam" before the spawned on the street and died. Oh, and to our kids delight most ...

    Now the adventure gets real

    A travel blog entry by kramertown on Jul 03, 2014

    ... of our journey takes us 60 miles to the small town of McCarthy along a gravel road that is ominously "not suitable for large RVs." In fact, taking a rental RV is off paved roads violates the terms of the contract. Hmmmm. Nonetheless, after filling up our gas tank at the only gas station for 90 miles we set off.

    The road was indeed rough, but not worse that the roads we traversed in the outback of Australia 12 years ago. The road follows an old train route ...


    A travel blog entry by rodk on Sep 30, 2013

    7 comments, 69 photos

    ... from the south east coast of Alaska and spans some 20 587 sq miles (53 320 km2) (for north Australians this is nearly 3 times larger than Kakadu NP; for north Americans 6 times larger than Yellowstone NP). It abuts Alaska’s Glacier Bay National Park (5130 sq miles or 13 286 km2), as well as Canada’s vast Kluane National Park (8487 sq miles or 21980 km2) and Tatshenshini-Alsek Park (3700 sq miles or ...

    Ice, ice baby!

    A travel blog entry by robsons on Aug 23, 2013

    8 photos

    ... some up and down though. Saw one sloppy bear berry poop on the trail on the way to the glacier (right near the bear safe food lockbox hmmmm). Don't step in that! Damn.

    So we got to the end of the glacier which just looked like a pile of rock at this point. A large portion of the glacier looks like piles of rock but it's actually still ice underneath. Can be quite dangerous as the meltwater beneath means sections can cave in at any time. After school playtime in ...