The movement to the north of the "Pacific" region could go two ways: either along the mainland on the Okhotsk coast and then across the Chukotka to Beringia, or from Hokkaido - Kuriles - Kamchatka and further around the Bering Sea on the southern edge of the Bering platform to the Aleutian Islands. "Anagulskie parallels with parking Sakkotsu products in Hokkaido, as well as morphological similarity between the proto-Aleut population and Hokkaido, which indicates the US Loughlin (1963) suggest a second way, although the first option is not excluded. Movement along this path was not massive, but a gradual and multi-step proliferation of small groups, which will eventually spread all over the route from Hokkaido to Alaska. Traces of them can be seen, for example, on the Kamchatka Peninsula in the V- VI layers Ushki parking, Sakhalin (Imchin). A separate group of settlers managed to go around about 10 thousand years ago the Bering Sea on the southern edge of Beringia and go down along the edge of the platform and its end -. Umnaksko-Anagulskomu ledge. Here, encountering favorable geographical conditions and rich fauna, they settled. Anagultsy, apparently, were the first people who reached this area of ??Alaska, at least at the present time there is no evidence pointing to a more ancient traces of man here. "