Join the festivities surrounding the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race, the epic 1,150-mile trek across the Alaskan tundra, during an 11-day tour organized by John Hall’s Alaska. The Iditarod & Aurora Adventure includes a chance to try dog mushing, a visit to race headquarters in Wasilla and participation...
FAIRBANKS -- The caravan of mushers who all made it to Fairbanks on Monday for the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race restart praised the return of an unlikely character: winter. "We haven't seen this in Willow in so long I didn't know what...Show More Summary
As could have been (and effectively was) predicted when the Iditarod Dog Sled Race announced it would reroute the 2015 race away from 500 miles of the original course, the abandoned remnants of broken trail were obliterated by a major snow and wind storm. Show More Summary
The 2015 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race began Monday in Fairbanks, Alaska — hundreds of miles north of the traditional starting (...)
The famous Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race moves even further north, within Alaska, in search of snow.
The 2015 Iditarod had to be moved over 200 miles due to weather issues, but Saturday's ceremonial start is still on track. The 2015 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is set to begin on Saturday, though the weather has been less than cooperative in facilitating the nearly 1,000-mile race. Show More Summary
After the rocky, injury-plagued, snow-light conditions of last year's Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race, this year's even warmer season means the starting line of the race will move 225 miles north. It will still end in Nome, Alaska, but it'll begin in Fairbanks rather than Anchorage. Read more...
The famous Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is set to begin this Saturday, but the race has had to maneuver through a series of changes this year because of the lack of snow on the ground along their usual route. The race was moved from Willow, Alaska to a different starting point in Fairbanks which is [...]
The Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is a 1,000-mile trek through Alaska from Anchorage to Nome. Warm weather this year meant bare trails and trucked-in snow, while intense winds scrambled the best-laid plans of musher and dog. Read mor...
The Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is the most popular sporting event in Alaska, and has long been a test of human and animal endurance. Traveling a 1,000-mile path across Arctic tundra from Willow to Nome (with a ceremonial start in Anchorage),...Show More Summary
I don’t mean to brag (much), but last year, while snowbound in the fifty-person village of Takotna, Alaska, I predicted that Mitch Seavey would win the 2013 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race—as he did, some five days and six hundred miles...Show More Summary
Dallas Seavey won the Iditarod Trail Dog Race in a dramatic finish today, rallying from third place. A storm knocked out the front-runner and Seavey finished in a record-breaking pace. The race was riddled with harsh conditions due to lack of snow leading to many injuries. Show More Summary
Seavey, 27, wins the iconic dog sled race for a second time, slipping under the burled arch at Nome, the finish line for the 1,000-mile-long trail.
Dallas Seavey has won his second Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in a climactic finish that saw him speed past two competitors in the final 77 miles. During that span, Seavey, 26, passed Aliy Zirkle, who came in second, as well as four-time winner Jeff King. Zirkle has now come...
NOME, Alaska (AP) — Dallas Seavey won his second Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race early Tuesday, taking the lead just hours before his finish.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Mushers and their dogs are chipping away at the 1,000-mile Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race as volunteers and city crews prepare for the coming onslaught of dog teams and spectators at the finish line in Nome.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — In the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race, there's always a heart-pounding thrill at the finish line in Nome, a rollicking frontier city on Alaska's western coast.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — Punishing conditions along the early part of Alaska's nearly 1,000-mile Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race have brought many mushers literally to their knees, knocking some out of the running altogether.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — One human wins the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race each year, but it's the smaller, furry athletes that do the heroes' share of the work crossing nearly 1,000 miles of merciless terrain to reach the finish line on Alaska's wind-battered coast.
WILLOW, Alaska (AP) — A New Zealand man will be the first musher en route to the town of Nome when the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race begins Sunday.