Best Time to Visit Alaska

Based in Tennessee, David Psimer owns and manages a construction firm called DP Builders, which builds commercial properties and multi-family housing. When he’s not working, David Psimer enjoys traveling and has visited Africa, the Canadian Provinces, New Zealand, and Alaska.

Alaska, the United States’ northernmost state, offers many attractions to travelers, especially outdoor enthusiasts. If you’re thinking about taking a trip to Alaska, you might want to take a number of factors into consideration while deciding when to visit. First of all, tourist season in Alaska is from mid-May to mid-September, and most tours operate during these months. This is the time of year when the days are longest, as well, and the sky stays bright most of the night. Summer also offers pleasant temperatures, with daytime highs between 60 and 80 degrees. The early summer is also slightly less rainy, with the chance of rain increasing as the summer goes on.

All in all, experts suggest that visitors plan a trip to Alaska between June 15 and July 15. However, if you go in the off-season, you might save on hotel and airfare.

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Africa’s Beautiful and Diverse Lake Malawi

In his ownership and leadership of DP Builders, David Psimer oversees and advises on all of his company’s construction projects. In his free time, David Psimer enjoys traveling around the world and has visited various areas of Africa.

According to CNN Travel, Lake Malawi is one of Africa’s most stunning locations. The countries of Malawi, Tanzania, and Mozambique share responsibility for the management and conservation of the lake, which was created by faulting of the Great Rift Valley. To enjoy the lake’s clear waters and sandy beaches, Lake Malawi visitors often partake in kayaking, sailing, and snorkeling.

Lake Malawi is also one of the world’s deepest lakes and home to numerous tropical fish species. Because of its biodiversity, UNESCO established the lake as a World Heritage site and the earth’s first freshwater park. UNESCO notes the lake’s isolation from other water sources has resulted in impressive ecological processes, including the fishes’ adaptive speciation and radiation.