Little is known about the habitat preferences of Alexander Archipelago wolves (see Kirchhoff 1992). They are found primarily in rugged coastal spruce-hemlock forests in areas frequented by their prey such as deer, beaver, mountain goat, small mammals, waterfowl, spawning salmon, and marine mammals (Kirchhoff 1992, Viereck and Little 1972, Smith et al. 1986, Wood 1990).
Kirchoff, M.D. 1992. The Alexander Archipelago Wolf. Pp 166-186 In: Suring, L.H., D.C. Crocker- Bedford, R.W. Flynn, C.L. Hale, G.C. Iverson, M.D. Kirchoff, T.E. Schenck II, L.C. Shea, K. Titus. A strategy for maintaining well-distributed, viable populations of wildlife associated with old-growth forests in southeast Alaska. Rep. of an interagency committee. Review draft, Juneau, AK. April 1992. 307 pp.
MacDonald, S. O. and J. A. Cook. 2009. Recent Mammals of Alaska. University of Alaska Press, Fairbanks, AK.
Smith, C.A., E.L. Young, C.R. Land, and K.P. Bovee. 1986. Wolf-deer habitat relationships in southeast Alaska. Progress rep. Federal Aid in Wildlife Restoration, Proj. W-22-3, and W-22-4, Job 14.14. Alaska Dept. of Fish and Game, Juneau, AK. 24 p.
Viereck, L.A. and E.L. Little, Jr. 1972. Alaska trees and shrubs. Agriculture Handbook No. 410. USDA, USFS, Washington, DC. 265 p.
Wood, R.R. 1990. Game management in unit 1A: In: Morgan, S.O., ed. Wolf. Juneau, AK. ADF&G; federal aid in wildlife restoration; annual report of survey-inventory activities; project W-23-2; study 12.0.