This is a list of National Historic Sites (French : Lieux historiques nationaux) in the territory of Yukon . There are 12 National Historic Sites designated in Yukon, five of which are in the national park system, administered by Parks Canada (identified below by the beaver icon ).
Several National Historic Events also occurred in Yukon, and are identified at places associated with them, using the same style of federal plaque which marks National Historic Sites. National Historic Persons are commemorated in the same way. The markers do not indicate which designation—a Site, Event, or Person—a subject has been given.
This list uses names designated by the national Historic Sites and Monuments Board, which may differ from other names for these sites.
|Canadian Bank of Commerce||1901 (completed)||1988|| Dawson City ||Bank building is one of the finest surviving structures in Canada clad in decorative pressed metal; bank played an important role in Yukon history, commencing during the Klondike Gold Rush|
|Dawson Historical Complex||1896 (beginning of gold rush)||1959|| Dawson City ||The historic core of Dawson City, a town established during the Klondike Gold Rush; a wide range and concentration of frontier structures related to the town’s early nature, northern isolation and links to mining activities|
|Discovery Claim (Claim 37903)||1896 (discovery)||1998|| Bonanza Creek ||A mining claim on Bonanza Creek where the Klondike Gold Rush began; its discovery marked the beginning of the development of the Yukon|
|Dredge No. 4||1913 (completed), 1941 (moved to Bonanza Creek)||1997|| Bonanza Creek ||A preserved bucketline sluice dredge used to mine placer gold; symbolizes importance of dredging operations to the evolution of gold mining in the Klondike|
|Former Territorial Court House||1901 (completed)||1981|| Dawson City ||Built to replace the original log court house, the construction of this court house symbolized the Canadian government’s determination to establish and maintain law and order in Dawson|
|Old Territorial Administration Building||1901 (completed)||2001|| Dawson City ||A building constructed in 1901 as the legislative and administrative headquarters of the new Yukon Territory; symbolizes the establishment of links between the territories "north of sixty" and Canadian society in the south|
|S.S. Keno||1922 (launched)||1962|| Dawson City ||A steam-powered sternwheeler river vessel which rests on the bank of the Yukon River; representative of lake and river sternwheeler steamers used in the Yukon|
|S.S. Klondike||1937 (launched)||1967|| Whitehorse ||A large paddle steamer dry-docked on the bank of the Yukon River; the largest and last of the Yukon commercial steamboats|
|St. Paul's Anglican Church||1902 (completed)||1989|| Dawson City ||A significant example of the architecture of frontier missions in Canada; a simple church with Gothic Revival and Arts and Crafts elements|
|T'äw Tà'är||2012|| Teslin River ||A 14.6-hectare (36-acre) site at the confluence of the Teslin River and Hutamya Chù creek; an aboriginal cultural landscape related to the historic food gathering, travel and trade activities of the Southern Tutchone people of Ta’an Kwäch’än|
|Tr'ochëk||2002|| Dawson City ||Flats at the confluence of the Yukon and Klondike Rivers containing the remains of Hän fish camps, traditional plant harvesting areas and lookout points|
|Yukon Hotel||1898 (completed)||1982|| Dawson City ||A small wooden false-front building typical of commercial structures built at the height of the Klondike Gold Rush|
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National Historic Sites of Canada are places that have been designated by the federal Minister of the Environment on the advice of the Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada (HSMBC), as being of national historic significance. Parks Canada, a federal agency, manages the National Historic Sites program. As of July 2021, there were 999 National Historic Sites, 172 of which are administered by Parks Canada; the remainder are administered or owned by other levels of government or private entities. The sites are located across all ten provinces and three territories, with two sites located in France.
The Canadian Register of Historic Places, also known as Canada's Historic Places, is an online directory of historic sites in Canada which have been formally recognized for their heritage value by a federal, provincial, territorial or municipal authority.
Events of National Historic Significance are events that have been designated by Canada's Minister of the Environment, on the advice of the national Historic Sites and Monuments Board, as being defining actions, episodes, movements or experiences in Canadian history. To be designated, an event must have occurred at least 40 years previous; events that continue into the more recent past are evaluated on the basis of what occurred at least 40 years ago. As of October 2018, there were 485 designated Events of National Historic Significance.