How to play
Yukon solitaire has four foundations, which start off empty.
There are seven tableau columns.
The game is won when the cards are stacked on the foundations, in ascending order from Ace to King.
Multiple cards can be moved from one column to another to form a descending sequence of alternating colors.
A group of cards headed by a King can be placed in an empty column.
YOU WIN!Start a new game of Yukon Solitaire
The goal of Yukon Solitaire is to split all cards into four home stacks, one for each suit.
The cards in the home stacks must be placed in ascending order, from Ace to King.
Multiple cards can be moved from one column to another as long as they form a sequence at the join.
Sequences must be descending of alternating colors.
Only a group of cards headed by a King can be moved to an empty space on the table.
The first inhabitants of the Yukon arrived using the Bering land bridge from Asia around 20,000 years ago.
The woolly mammoth, Yukon horse, scimitar cat and saiga antelope used to roam the Yukon.
Explorers from Russian started trading with the First Nations people in the 18th century.
The discovery of gold in a tributary of the Klondike River near Dawson City in 1896 started the Klondike Gold Rush.
33,897 people live there according to the 2011 census, almost the same as back in 1900. The capital and largest city is Whitehorse (population 27,000).
The word Yukon comes from the native Athapaskan word "Yu-kun-ah" meaning great river. The river is 3600 kilometres long and you can canoe 2,050 miles from Whitehorse to the Bering Strait.
The entire territory has 185,000 caribou, 50,000 moose, 25,000 mountain sheep, 10,000 black bears, 7000 grizzlies and 5000 wolves. And not forgetting the 70 trillion mosquitoes and black flies buzzing around.
It's home to Canada’s highest mountain: Mount Logan, at 19,551 feet.
The central part of Yukon receives 6.5 inches (165 mm) of rain per year, less than Arizona.