Beringia National Park is the easternmost protected area in Russia. It is located at the border between two continents, Eurasia and North America, and two oceans, the Pacific Ocean and the Arctic Ocean. In the national park there is Cape Dezhnev, the easternmost mainland point of Asia.
The park consists of five separate clusters: Kolyuchinsky, Chegitunsky, Dezhnevsky, Mechigmensky and Providensky, located in the three municipalities of Chukotka. Look at the map of the national park sites here. The national park is special. It has rich biodiversity and wide variety of landscapes, from the boundless tundra to the high mountain ranges with fjords, the unique sites of the ancient marine hunters culture, the vibrant culture of Chukotka indigenous peoples.
Beringia has the richest biodiversity in the Arctic. In the park there are more than 640 species of Arctic flora. The fauna of Beringia National Park is the richest among Russian protected areas in tundra. Among land mammals there are species listed on Red Lists. For instance, the population of the yakut snow sheep living in the national park. The main migration routes of most arctic bird species lie along the Beringia National Park. There are about 50 large bird colonies on the shores, numbering over 3 million individuals.
Eskimos and Maritime Chukchi collect eggs in bird colonies. It is one of their traditional crafts which is preserved in the national park. Beringia's mission is to find a compromise between nature conservation and the interests of the local population who preserve their traditional culture.

Migration routes run along the shore of the national park as well as feeding areas of several whale species. Beringia is paradise for whale lovers. In summer you often can watch gray whales, humpbacks and orcas.
Large herds of the Pacific walrus are located on the islands and coasts. Besides walruses, there are other pinnipeds, or seals: ringed seal, bearded seal, spotted seal, ribbon seal, steller sea lion listed in the IUCN Red List and Russia Red List.
Gray and Greenland whales, walruses and seals are the objects of traditional indigenous fishering. Local people eat heir meat and fat, local craftsmen create real works of art from walrus fangs and skins are used at homes.
Besides rich biodiversity one of the wonders of the national park are unique monuments of the ancient marine hunters culture. There is famous Whale Bone Alley, a unique historycal and archeologycal site.There are also many traces of ancient culture that have survived along the shore: from the sites of the Stone Age to later residential and ritual structures made from the bones of marine mammals.
The objectives of the national park are diverse: conservation of natural systems and sites, preservation of cultural heritage sites, scientific research and monitoring of rare species of animals and plants, environmental education, the development of sustainable tourism.