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Board & Staff


Nancy Bale
I grew up in central California, and from early childhood enjoyed the Sierra Nevada mountains with my family. In my early twenties I hiked the John Muir trail, spending six weeks in the roadless backcountry. On that trip, I learned to feel at home in wide-open spaces. Moving to Alaska was simply the next phase in that education for wilderness. Arriving at the entrance to the park just as the Parks Highway was opening, I witnessed the birth of the shuttle system and the decline of private vehicle access. At that time, about 50 people lived near the entrance of the park in winter. In the years since I arrived at Denali, the growth of tourism, spurred by improved road access and hotel development, has brought both benefits and challenges to the park and its environs, and made the work of DCC as important now as it ever was. As the Denali region changed over those years, my life did too. I went from local employee, working for over 20 summers at Camp Denali, to community nurse in Anchorage. I went from bush resident for over 20 winters on the Tonzona River, surrounded by those wide-open spaces I’d craved since the Muir trail, to a city life. DCC keeps me grounded in both my past joys and hopes for the future.


Nan Eagleson
I have lived in the Denali area with my family, which includes a team of sled dogs, for over 20 years. I graduated from Colorado State University in Biology and soon afterwards headed to the Canadian far north, where I worked in tourism and wildlife for 7 years, before coming to Alaska. I live in Denali to experience the wilderness surroundings firsthand and explore my naturalist interests on a daily basis. I am involved with DCC because of concerns with the continuing struggle over proper uses of our natural heritage of wild places which I feel are continually threatened with development and exploited for economic opportunity at the expense of preservation. I am presently the chief naturalist and head instructor at the Denali Education Center and enjoyed many years working at Camp Denali, in the heart of Denali National Park. I am on the Middle Nenana Fish and Game Advisory Council, helped co-author the Birds of Denali, and if my son Jeff were still on the Healy Hockey team, would be a hockey mama for Obama!


Brian Napier
Vice President
BrianI was born and raised in Richmond, Virginia.  The woods of my youth were the formative wild places where my imagination was allowed to wander freely.  Like many people, I observed these same woods turned into subdivisions and shopping malls.  As a teenager, I struggled to find my way in the world.  The discovery of outdoor sports like rock climbing and time spent in wild places helped develop my relationship with the natural world and a greater degree of personal strength.  I attended the University of Tennessee where I received a Bachelor’s Degree in Environmental Studies and Geology.  My academic education was bolstered by my experiences scrambling around the Southern Appalachians and involvement in the campus environmental group.  I became acutely aware of the rich natural history of the Southern Appalachians and as well as the toil that poverty and aggressive development have had on that landscape.  I was whisked away from the humid southern mountains to Alaska in 2003 as a Student Conservation Association intern at Denali National Park.  During my first visit to Alaska, both the landscape and the people who called it home inspired me.  I continued to return to the Denali area seasonally until my partner Molly and I decided to make Denali our home in 2008.  I currently work year-round as a Dispatcher in the Alaska Region Communication Center, located in Denali National Park.  I have joined the DCC Board of Directors because of my love of the people and the landscape that I call home.



Hannah Ragland
Born raised in Northern California, I moved to Alaska in 2006 after receiving a BS in Natural Resource Planning and Interpretation from Humboldt State University. I have worked as an interpretive ranger in Redwood and Denali National Parks, and currently spend the winter season working with kids at Tri-Valley School in Healy. I am a proud co-owner of some stellar sled dogs, and recreate with them out my front door in the Panguingue Creek subdivision. I have enjoyed many adventures in the Stampede area and look forward to many more. The Denali region is a beautiful place, and my goal is to see it remain that way.


Erica Watson
Newsletter Editor
I first came to Denali in the summer of 2004 to work for the Alaska Natural History Association, and through a combination of luck and good timing, I was able to work that summer and the next in the West district of the park. I will always feel lucky for having had the opportunity to get to know Denali from Toklat, where I first fell in love with this incredible place.  The first several summers I spent at Denali, I returned to Arizona in the fall, eventually completing a degree in creative writing and women’s studies at the University of Arizona in Tucson, where I was involved in student activism and the literary community. But every spring, I returned to Denali, and eventually, stopped leaving. I’ve worked as an instructor and naturalist for the Denali Education Center and the Murie Science and Learning Center, worked on education projects for the Park Service, as a substitute teacher at Tri-Valley School, and as a jewelry and tortilla vendor, and the list continues to grow, but through each of these experiences I’ve learned more about the ecology, politics, and history of the park and its surroundings. I’m currently pursuing ways to continue my education as a writer, and aspire to use my skills to broaden the discussion of how we live on and tell stories about our planet. Joining DCC allows me to work for the preservation of this place which has, in many ways, shaped my life and the lives of the many inspiring people who call it home.



DCC is looking to fill it’s Community Organizer Position.

We look forward to introducing a new member of our team soon…