Where could you at any point see Northern lights in Alaska?
Aurora Borealis are noticeable across the greater part of the state, however assuming I review accurately, the far western Aleutian islands are beyond the auroral oval enough that it's very remarkable to see them there (and their sea environment and exceptionally shady weather conditions makes it even doubtful), yet in any case, they're apparent at any rate a portion of the time from the majority of the remainder of the state.
By and large, the further north you go, the better your possibilities are — to a point. The auroral oval will in general be focused over a point maybe 2/3 of the way up the state (approximating the lay of the Icy Circle, fairly unintentionally). Excessively far north and you turn out to be beyond the oval's pinnacle seeing region.
Fort Yukon will in general be right at the focal point of the auroral oval, however it's not awfully open to outcasts. Fairbanks would be the nearest large(ish) and open city, and seeing them there is very normal. The guideline I heard is that on some random cloudless evening, the possibilities seeing the aurora from Dock run around 20%,
While In Fairbanks, it's more similar to half. Obviously, include that Fairbanks will in general have much more clear climate (being many miles from any significant waterways) than Harbor's sea environment and the possibilities getting a cloudless night are a lot higher in Fairbanks, as well.
Of note, as well, is that the auroral oval is counterbalanced a piece from the World's North Pole — it really bases on the attractive pole, which is presently meandering its direction across northern Canada. So the auroral oval really cuts an area from northwest The Frozen North to southeast Gold country. You're considerably more prone to see Aurora Borealis in Juneau than in Dillingham, despite the fact that Dillingham is further north than Juneau. (Obviously, Juneau isn't known for cloudless skies, either, so better to stay with Fairbanks.)
The College of The Frozen North Fairbanks' Geophysical Establishment puts out an everyday aurora figure that assists with representing where the possibilities seeing the aurora every day are great. They likewise have a connection to the NOAA's ongoing auroral movement satellite feed, which can show you genuine current circumstances (which frequently vary essentially from the estimate). You can see it here