When you’re standing in line at Costco, you may not think much about the building that you’re in—you’re probably only reflecting on what a bargain you got on your 2,400-count case of paper towels.
Despite the downturn in Alaska’s economy, construction in Southeast Alaska has held steady.
In a state in which tourism is a major economic driver, it’s not surprising that Alaska Native corporations would establish and operate their own visitor attractions.
Getting people to work together as a team can be a challenge; especially if those people have different learning styles or don’t process information the same way. Trying to find a way to teach employees how to respect each other’s differences while maximizing each team member’s individual strengths isn’t a game—but maybe it should be.
It’s ironic that “on paper,” the idea of electronic health records (EHRs), which provide an easy way for physicians, hospital systems, and patients to keep track of a person’s medical history, makes a lot of sense.
It takes a lot of equipment to tame the Last Frontier—from bulldozers and skid loaders to excavators and forklifts, there is no lack of demand for construction equipment.
One of the most noble goals of three Alaska nonprofits—Habitat for Humanity Anchorage, Anchorage re:MADE, and Goodwill—is to help people get back on their feet by providing access to homes, job training, networking opportunities, and more.
For many Alaskans it’s still necessary to use fuel tanks to heat their homes as well as to provide fuel for commercial businesses and government facilities. And while these tanks are vital to the state’s well-being, they are often out of sight and out of mind—which means that no one pays much attention to them until there’s a problem.
On the face of it, it would seem that driving an electric vehicle (EV) in Alaska—either all-electric or a plug-in hybrid—would be challenging. There are a…
As technology advances, it often creates opportunities for companies to consider doing things differently.