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    01. Sitka

    Sitka is an Alaskan city and borough near Juneau, the state capital. It’s spread over Baranof Island, part of Chichagof Island and others. It was part of Russia until 1867 and St. Michael’s Orthodox Cathedral is topped with an onion dome. The 1842 Russian Bishop’s House is nearby. Sitka National Historical Park is the site of Russia’s defeat of the indigenous Tlingit people and has a trail dotted with totem poles.

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    02. Haines

    If you love a small town atmosphere, you cannot beat Haines. With friendly people and a health-focused lifestyle, this is a place where people help their neighbors and know how to live a vibrant life. More accessible than most other southeast Alaskan communities of its size, Haines is connected to the North American highway system by the Haines Highway, which passes through British Columbia.

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    03. Wrangell

    Wrangell is a small, isolated town at the mouth of the mighty Stikine River and a one-time timber capital. But since the saw mills shut down in the ‘90s, the town has reinvented itself as a tourist destination and a commercial fishing hub.

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    04. Klawock

    Klawock, a village of 850 set on Alaska’s Prince of Wales Island, has always been famed for its majestic stands of spruce, snowcapped peaks and abundant runs of Pacific salmon. Several canneries, including Alaska’s first, once lined the waterfront, but they closed long ago, along with the movie theater. What remains is a cluster of small, weathered houses, along with a lumber mill, grocery store, school and clinic.

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    05. Hoonah

    Hoonah is a largely Tlingit community on Chichagof Island, located in Alaska’s panhandle in the southeast region of the state. It is 30 miles west of Juneau, across the Alaskan Inside Passage.

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    06. Hydaburg

    A close-knit community that dances together while enjoying the muskeg and coastal ecosystems through hiking, fishing and kayaking. With its roots beginning as a Native school site, the present day town boasts a wealth of beauty, history and culture.

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    07. Juneau

    Juneau, Alaska’s remote capital, sits in the state’s panhandle, at the base of 3,819-ft. Mount Roberts. It’s a popular cruise-ship stop, reachable only by boat or seaplane. A tram carries visitors 1,800 feet up Mount Roberts to an alpine area with hiking trails, wildflowers and views of Gastineau Channel. This is also the site of the Juneau Raptor Center, dedicated to local birds.

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    08. Kasaan

    For those looking for roads less traveled and the warmth that comes from a small, close-knit community, look no further than Kasaan, the northernmost Haida village.

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    09. Angoon

    The Angoon village offers a rich history to explore. The traditional Clan houses and their totems serve as the backdrop for its residents strong ties to the Tlingit culture which is upheld through day-to-day subsistence activities and community celebrations.

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    10. Pelican

    Pelican is a city in the northwestern part of Chichagof Island in Hoonah-Angoon Census Area in the U.S. state of Alaska.

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    11. Kake

    Kake is located 100 miles south of Juneau on the northwest coast of Kupreanof Island in the Alexander Archipelago.

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    12. Petersburg

    Filled with friendly families working together to keep the fishing village thriving, Petersburg is home to three beautiful harbors that attract smaller cruise ships and private yachts to the hidden beauty in the heart of the Tongass National Forest. Whether you enjoy wilderness hiking, flying over awe-inspiring glaciers, or chartering a boat for whale watching, Petersburg is built for the adventurous.

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Why Work for SEARHC

Southeast Alaska is home to some of the world’s most breathtaking landscapes, proudest native cultures, and thriving pioneering spirits. SouthEast Alaska Regional Healthcare Consortium (SEARHC) is responsible for keeping it healthy.

When you build your healthcare career with us, you become a central contributor to protecting Alaskan lives and communities. If you long for a lifestyle that includes combining rewarding work with fresh air, outdoor adventure, and living amongst neighbors who know your name and are always happy to see you, SEARHC has your job solution.

adventure

Life in Alaska is just bigger. Our employees take full advantage of the excellent opportunities for fishing, boating, skiing, hiking, and other outdoor activities.

benefits

SEARHC offers generous benefits, including: retirement, paid time off, paid parental leave, health, dental, and vision benefits, life insurance, long and short-term disability, and more.

innovation

At SEARHC, we take pride in being first, and is one reason we are among the nation’s leaders in tribal health care. SEARHC has been able to bridge gaps and enhance health care services provided to patients.

Learn More About Living in Alaska

Residents of Southeast Alaska towns share a strong sense of community. Newcomers are always surprised by the number of things going on, even in the smallest of communities. Residents take full advantage of the excellent opportunities for fishing, boating, skiing, hiking, and other outdoor activities. While the larger communities have most of the modern amenities of towns in the “lower 48” (from shopping malls to internet access), the spirit of the traditional Alaskan subsistence lifestyle still survives – with such practices as smoking of salmon, picking berries, and hunting.

What Our Employees Say

Want to know what working for SEARHC is like? Who better to ask than our employees.

Contact Us

For more information on career opportunities, contact us:

 

SEARHC, Human Resources
222 Tongass Drive
Sitka, Alaska 99835
Phone: (907) 966-8311
Fax: (907) 966-8527
Email: recruitment@searhc.org