Alaska Pays $2,000 per year to People for Living There.

Alaska Pays $2,000 per year to People for Living There.

November 28, 2019 Off By Molly Wilson

American Country Alaska is a large and cold country, it’s larger than you think! Actually is the largest state in the United States by total area at 663,268 square miles (1,717,856 km2). Can you imagine that two Texas is the same size as Alaska?? Placed in the northwest extremity of the United States, just across the Bering state from Asia. People here survive by doing fishing, natural gas, and olive industries. The researches of the population in 2015 show that here are living 738,432. But this country pays $2,000 per year for residents that live there and to their children.

Alaska
Photo via
www.greatamericancountry.com

The question is: Can an ordinary person get adjusted on low temperatures there? stay with us and we will give you the details.

Norther nights is the theme you will see in the second photo of this post.

northern lights
Photo via
www.rootsrated.com/stories


Winter temperatures in Alaska range from 0°F / 18°C to -30°F / -35°C from November to March. To make things clear, we found a list of temperatures for each month and we will show it. At this moment, Alaska is raining and the temperature is 4C.

winter in Alaska
Photo via
www.explorefairbanks.com

Month Low High

Jan 9.3°F2 2.2°F

Feb 11.7°F 25.8°F

Mar 18.2°F 33.6°F

Apr 28.7°F 43.9°F

May 38.9° F54.9°F

Jun 47.0°F 62.3°F

Jul5 1.5°F 65.3°F

Aug 49.4°F 63.3°F

Sept 41.4°F 55.0°F

Oct 28.3°F 40.0°F

Nov 15.9°F 27.7°F

Dec 11.4° F23.7°F

Be kind to check the last post we shared and was about how to DIY garden pathways using bricks. Bit first, read some interesting and surprising facts about Alaska.

How to protect from cold temperatures when coming here?
I made a research and find out that for less active pursuits and for around town when it is -40F it is helpful to have a very warm insulated jacket that is sometimes called a puffy coat. Most puffy coats use either down or lofty synthetic material to create dead air space which slows the transfer of heat outward and holds it against your body. Down insulation works well in the cold dry environment of Interior Alaska.

people living there
Photo via
www.uaf.edu

This is the end of the post dear friends. To be honest, I can’t survive there, I will better visit a country where the temperatures are always high. 🙂 For any questions, you have in your mind and you won’t answer for free, feel free to write in the comment below the post. We are here to answer it because you are so dear to us! Bye!

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