Aeronautical charts represent a small fraction of the airstrips that exist in Alaska and western Canada. They are so numerous, remote, and widespread that they cannot all be known, even by the savviest local pilots.
Our map shows many of these uncharted airstrips and landable natural features. In addition, we’ve included popular VFR routes, and a way for people with local knowledge to share information.
The vast majority of uncharted airstrips in Alaska and western Canada are on public land. Private airstrips are included on our map to provide situational awareness and emergency options.
Swap base maps
Esri topographic maps
Earthstar Geographics imagery
View map layers
Airstrip data regions
US aeronautical sectionals
USGS topographic maps
Airstrip/natural feature type
Land ownership (public/private)
Many VFR route options connect the Lower-48 to Alaska — some major, some minor. Explore 66 routes in detail using the Airstrip Map.
Many VFR route options connect the Lower 48 to Alaska — some major, some minor. Explore 68 routes in detail using the Airstrip Map.
The content in Tundra Pilot sites contains unofficial information that may not be accurate or reflect current conditions. The information presented should not be relied on for decision-making or flight planning. Some of the airstrips included on the web map and in GIS datasets may no longer exist or may be unusable, unsafe, or illegal to land. In some instances, airstrips on public land may be leased and closed to the public. This information is not included in our database. Pilots and other users are solely responsible for verifying all data.
Bush flying is an unforgiving, high-risk activity. Safe operations require proficiency, appropriate equipment, specialized training, regular practice, familiarity, experience, and sound judgment. No product, blog, video, instructional publication, or website, including Tundra Pilot sites and information, can alert you to the complex variables and hazards that exist, nor should they be used as substitutes for official sources of information. As the pilot in command, you are solely responsible for verifying all relevant information, assessing current conditions, evaluating risks, and ensuring the safety of each flight. Your license to use Tundra Pilot sites is conditioned on your acknowledgment and acceptance of this responsibility.