Here's a look at the scene Sunday night when mushers gathered in Nome for the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race awards banquet.
These pictures are just some of the moments KTVA's trail team captured at the end of the Iditarod Trail.
Its location along the Bering Sea coast means mushers often face strong winds and blowing snow.
Unalakleet marks Mile 737 of the Last Great Race. KTVA's trail team captured these photos from the checkpoint.
Shageluk, the Ingalik Indian name for "village of the dog people", is especially true when the mushers run through town.
Mushers? What mushers? This race is all about the dogs.
It's the first checkpoint along the Yukon River -- 512 miles into the 998-mile trail.
Many mushers chose to do their mandatory 24-hour rest at Takotna, making the checkpoint a happening place to be on the fourth day of the Last Great Race - 2018.
Welcome to Takotna! This Iditarod checkpoint is 329 miles into the 1000-mile race to Nome.
Aerial views of the flight the KTVA Trail crew took from the Skwentna checkpoint to Nikolai, pop. 125 -- the first Native village along the Iditarod Trail. (Mile 263)
Here's a look at the 67 mushers from Saturday's ceremonial start of the 2018 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race.
Skwentna is a small community of less than 100 residents located at the confluence of the Yentna and Skwentna Rivers.
This year's field of 67 mushers took off from the ceremonial starting line in downtown Anchorage Saturday morning.
Join us for the ceremonial start of the 2018 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in downtown Anchorage on Saturday, March 3.