30 Hilariously Accurate Memes About Alaska
Lighten up and live a little, won’cha? The thing with Alaska is that you really won’t be able to survive if you don’t have a good personality. You can’t sweat the small stuff and you have to learn to laugh through the many unpredictable moments that you will be faced with. Our friends at Alaska MEMES have a beautiful way of capturing the truly hilarious essence of all the craziness that comes along with life in the last frontier. Living in Alaska never looked so funny! Here are 30 funny memes about Alaska; they’re so good that you’ll want to visit their Facebook page to continue the laughs for hours on end. These Alaska stereotypes are well deserved!
Have you seen any of these funny memes about life in Alaska? Which one is your favorite? Is there one we haven’t seen before? Let us know in the comments below!
If you thought those were great, check out these 20 extremely weird things that only people from Alaska do. You might also enjoy these 25 things that are actually really frustrating about living in Alaska.
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Funny Memes About Alaska
How cold does it get in Alaska in the winter?
This question is entirely dependent on where in Alaska you’re referring to. If you’re anywhere on the coast of this gigantic state, including Southeast and the Aleutian Islands, temperatures can dip below freezing, but it’s far more rare. But if you’re upwards of the Arctic Circle in the Brooks Range in the Interior of Alaska, you’ll find temperatures hovering at -25 degrees Celsius during the winter months.
Is it dark all winter in Alaska?
You will definitely find darker days all throughout the winter in Alaska. Utqiagvik, Alaska, is most famous for the sun setting completely from November 18th through January 22nd. This dark time is called a “polar night.” The other parts of the state are less extreme, but still only see a handful of sunlight during the darkest day of the year on winter solstice. Anchorage will see around five hours of sunlight on that day, and in towns like Sitka, you’ll find a closer to average amount of daylight. You can expect at least around seven hours of functional daylight each day in the winter in Sitka and other Southeast towns.
Do you get paid to live in Alaska?
Sort of. There’s a program called the Alaska Permanent Fund Dividend, and every Alaska resident receives a portion of the profits. The amount every year changes, but it is usually at least $1,000 dollars a year for qualifying residents. You can’t be a convicted felon, you have to have lived in Alaska for at least one calendar year, and you have to be present in Alaska for at least 190 days a year. If you hit all of these qualifications, you can register to receive the PFD!