On Monday, Coast Guard divers in Juneau were assessed damage to the 2,000-passenger cruise ship.
No one was injured as the slide sent rock, dirt and vegetation tumbling from a mountainside above the dock.
Passengers on the MS Amundsen described Petersburg as “the coziest of places.”
Gas prices have gone through the roof, but that hasn’t stopped RVers from filling Alaska’s campgrounds this year.
The ships will create opportunities for small business owners, wood carvers and other artisans, says the chief operations officer for Klawock Heenya.
Some passengers want the public to know that lots of people are getting infected during cruises, and they’re left in the dark about outbreaks on board.
“My little dog woke me up and my whole cabin was on fire,” Douglas Browand said. “One cabin went off after another until all of them were lit up.”
Denali National Park is still melting out from its snowiest winter season in 99 years of record keeping.
The ships will tie up at an existing dock on Klawock Island owned by Klawock Heenya Corporation.
The idea is to work together to develop technology, infrastructure and best practices so that cruises no longer pump greenhouse gases that cause global climate change into the atmosphere.