Review - Garmin Montana 700 series

Review Garmin Montana 700 series

This week Garmin announced the all-new Garmin Montana 700/ 700i and 750i, the latest update for the Garmin Montana range of GPS units. Let’s review Garmin Montana 700 series.

Here at Outdoor GPS Shop we have had the Garmin Montana 700i for a number of months now and have walked extensively with it, so here is our review of the Garmin Montana 700/ 700i and 750i series of GPS units.

Long needed

An update of the Garmin Montana series has been a long time coming. The update from the Montana 600 to 610 (also 650 to 680) was a very small upgrade.

Therefore, a big upgrade was needed for the Garmin Montana series and this is certainly that, the unit is hardly recognisable compared to previous models.

Appearance and screen size

The Montana 700 series of units has certainly kept its rugged design, I personally think it has taken much of its design from the massively popular Garmin GPSMAP 66 range of units with the Quad Helix antenna sticking out of the top of the unit.
The screen size is a stunning 5 inches diagonal (6,4 x 10,8 cm (4″, 5,0 x 8,9 cm)) and this is crystal clear gorilla glass, which has been more proven on the Oregon range of GPS units.

The screen resolution on the Garmin Montana 700 series is 480 x 800 pixels (272 x 480 pixels)


As with the Garmin GPSMAP 66s the new Garmin Montana 700 series of GPS units has upgraded to using GPS and GALILEO (new ultra-accurate European satellites).

The Montana 700 also has the option to use the Russian GLONASS system, but this is not the case with the 700i or 750i as these units have to incorporate an IRIDIUM antenna which is used for the two way satellite communication (inReach technology).

Model options

Montana 700, Montana 700i, Montana 750i:

These all come with Barometric altimeter, 3-axis compass, preinstalled maps (Garmin TopoActive), smartphone connectivity, compatible with Garmin Connect & Garmin Explore App.

Montana 700i

The Montana 700i comes with the key features above plus inReach technology (Iridium satellite network, 2-way-messaging, exchange text messages, SOS alerts, location sharing, active weather), preinstalled CityNavigator maps.

Montana 750i

The Montana 750i comes with all the features on the Montana 700 I and it also has the addition of an 8 MP camera

Review Garmin Montana 700 series – first impressions

The 5-inch screen is truly stunning and is crystal clear, in bright sunshine it is the best screen I have seen on any outdoor GPS unit.

The speed of the processor is good to the map renders quickly. I was walking with the unit, but I appreciate many will end on push and trail bikes and it is therefore essential the map renders quickly.

Review Garmin Montana 700 series – power

The Montana 700 series comes with an interchangeable Lithium battery.

Whilst using this it has performed very well. Garmin quote an 18-hour battery life, but I was finding it nearer to 14 hours, still plenty of power for a good day in the field.

It is so good to see such good battery improvements from Garmin, the first we saw of such good battery performance was on the Garmin GPSMAP 66i, but with the 66i the battery was not interchangeable.

With the new Montana 700 series, the lithium battery is interchangeable, and you can even get an accessory that enables you to even run the unit from AA batteries if you so wish.
Also, it’s great to see the addition of Expedition Mode, this cuts down some of the functionality but improves the battery life to up 2 weeks (according to Garmin).

Review Garmin Montana 700 series – interface

The Montana 700 has an interesting interface, it seems to be a hybrid of both the Oregon and the GPSMAP 66s.

It has a short cut ribbon across the bottom (similar to the Garmin GPSMAP 66s/ 66i) but you still have the tradition ‘main menu’, with all the icons we have grown to love with a Garmin GPS unit.

With the unit having such a large screen it gives you the ability to view all the icons on the main menu.

On so many Garmin GPS units you must scroll through pages and pages of icons but the large screen on the Garmin Montana makes life so much easier, with everything visible on the one screen.

Review Garmin Montana 700 series – connectivity

Connectivity is the new buzz word with GPS units, with the new Garmin Montana. With the Garmin Montana 700 series of GPS unit you get –

ANT+ – This enables you to connect to sensors and devices and allows you to exchange data with a compatible Garmin GPS devices.

Bluetooth – The Montana range of GPS units uses the Bluetooth for pairing with your smartphone and thus exchanging data with the Garmin Connect App and the Garmin Explore App, which enables you to transfer .gpx files to your GPS without the need for a PC or Mac.

USB – Used for charging and data exchange with PC and Mac, enabling you to plan activities on either the TOPO active mapping or the OS maps on your computer.

Wi-Fi – This is used for downloading BirdsEye satellite images, retrieving weather data, uploading activities to Garmin Connect, performing software updates and retrieving live geocaching data.

Review Garmin Montana 700i/ 750i series – two-way satellite communication

Using the worldwide coverage of the Iridium satellite network the Montana 700i and 750i lets you exchange text messages with any mobile phone number or email address anywhere – while using GPS to track and share your journey’s progress. You can also post to social media or even communicate inReach-to-inReach in the field.

For the inReach two-way satellite communication to work, you need to sign up to a subscription with Garmin, these start from £15.99/ month (safety plan).

In case of an at-risk situation, you can also use inReach to trigger an SOS message to the 24/7 monitoring centre, text back and forth about the nature of your emergency, and receive professional advice and confirmation when help is on the way.

We first saw the inReach technology built into the Garmin GPSMAP66i and it is great to now see this on the new Montana 700i and 750i.


After spending a couple of moths walking with the Montana 700i I cannot fault it.

It is a larger GPS to carry, but of course, it has to be as it has that stunning 5-inch screen on it. I think the unit will certainly change the marketplace for large screen GPS units going forward.

Garmin has certainly rewritten the rule book here, producing a large screen GPS unit without the bulk we see from other large-screen units.


  1. Garmin Montana 700 GPS unit – more here – all Ordnance Survey map options available.
  2. Garmin Montana 700i GPS unit – more here – all Ordnance Survey map options available.
  3. Garmin Montana 750i GPS unit – more here – all Ordnance Survey map options available.
Best GPS for Mountain biking - Oregon 700

Best GPS for mountain biking

A question we get asked a lot is what is the best GPS for mountain biking.

The most common mistake people make is going for a Garmin Edge or one of the road cycling GPS units.

They should have been looking at an outdoor GPS mountain bike unit. The main reason is these come with Ordnance Survey Maps and you need this map set when mountain biking as it is the only map set that shows Bridleways, which you need to follow when mountain biking. The mapping the edge range comes with (TOPO Active mapping) does not show Bridleways, it just shows everything as tracks, and these could be Footpaths, Bridleways or even a private drive!

Ordnance Survey mapping

Now we now understand that we need an Outdoor GPS unit with Ordnance Survey maps we now need to consider which of the map options we need to go for, with a Garmin mountain biking GPS unit we have three options.

1. Birdseye Plus Voucher, enabling you to download 25,000 sq km of 1:25k maps
2. TOPO Great Britain Pro 1:50k – Full GB 1:50k maps (same as a OS Landranger map – key here)
3. TOPO Great Britain Pro 1:25k – Full GB 1:25k maps (same as the OS Explorer map – key here)

Most people believe they need a 1:25k map option for mountain biking but they actually don’t, the 1:50k maps show all bridleways, as well as footpaths and roads etc. The only thing you don’t get on a 1:50k map is the map showing you where walkers have ‘a right to roam’ (open access areas) and field boundaries.

As neither of these is applicable for mountain biking the 1:50k maps are the best option.

The other great thing about the TOPO Great Britain Pro 1:50k map card is that it also gives you turn by turn on-road routing, which makes it feel like a car satnav when on the road. So, at any time during your ride you do end up on the road this navigational feature is second to none.

So, what is the best GPS for mountain biking?

Most of the modern Garmin GPS units are truly multi-activity outdoor GPS units, you can quickly swap between profiles so your GPS acts differently when walking, mountain biking or even road riding.

This ability to swap quickly and easily between these profiles I think is invaluable when deciding what is the best GPS for mountain biking.

I also think the look and feel of a touch screen unit is another asset that needs to be thought about. We are all used to touch screens and the compact nature of a touch screen unit (i.e. you do not have buttons underneath), keeps the unit showing you a large screen without you accidentally knocking the bottom of the unit with your knee on that tricky downhill section.

This leaves us with two contenders for the best GPS for mountain biking.

1. On a budget – Garmin eTrex 25t – more

The Garmin eTrex Touch 25 is just a smaller version of the Garmin Oregon 700 unit, it looks and feels exactly the same, except for the smaller screen.

this therefore gives you great battery life and with the stunning sunlight-readable screen you get on any Garmin GPS unit it makes for a great addition to any mountain bike.

2. Not on a budget – Garmin Oregon 700 – more

The Garmin Oregon 700 is ideal for complimenting your mountain bike experience and navigating you whilst out on the trail.

Its large screen is second to none and with its connectivity, to a smartphone it even tells you who is calling you whilst your mobile phone is safely tucked away.

The option with the 1:50k TOPO Great Britain pro is the one to look at and please do not forget your bike mount, as the Garmin Oregon 700 does not come with one in the box.

Garmin Instinct Solar GPS Watches

Garmin Instinct Solar GPS Watch – just launched

The Garmin Instinct Solar GPS watch is the latest upgrade on the Garmin Instinct range of GPS watches.

The key differences are –

1. Solar charging
2. Updated heart rate sensors
3. Increased battery life
4. Power management
5. New profiles including expedition mode
6. New colours

Solar Charging

Garmin has added solar panels to the gorilla glass display on the Garmin Instinct Solar GPS watch.

Heart Rate Sensor

The heart rate sensor has been updated to the latest version which also includes the pulse ox into it, this measures your blood oxygen levels. This is similar to the one you find on the Garmin Fenix 6 range of GPS watches.

Increased Battery Life

On the Garmin Instinct solar, you now get with the GPS off –

– 24 days of battery life when in the smartwatch mode, not using with the GPS on (14 days on the original Instinct GPS watch).
– If you expose the watch to 3 hours of sunshine per day this increases the battery life to 54 days, which is impressive.

And with the GPS on –

– 30 hours. This was 16 hours on the previous version (i.e. non-solar version)
– If you again add some direct sunlight this can be extended to 38 hours on the Garmin Instinct solar.

Power Management

The Power management technology that you find on the Fenix 6 range of GPS watches is now found on the Garmin Instinct solar range.

It enables you to conserve battery life enabling or disabling features you may or may not want to use.

In battery save mode the battery life is extended to 56 days and if you have access to sunlight it can make the battery life indefinite.

If you want to extend the battery life with the GPS on there are a couple of modes already built-in.

The ultra trac mode (Garmin forum discussing its accuracy) increases the battery life up to 60 hours, in this mode the trac is measured less frequently.


The Garmin Instinct Solar has three addition activity profiles –

– Hunt
– Fish
– Expedition profile. Using this profile it records many things, but a little less frequent (i.e track points every hour), but it has a battery life of up to 28 days with no sunlight in this profile and up to 68 days in ideal solar conditions.

New Colours

The Garmin Instinct Solar is now available in 7 colours – Graphite Camo, Lichen Camo, Orchid, Tidal Blue, Flame Red, Graphite, Sun Burst.

More information can be found here.

Best batteries for an Outdoor Garmin GPS unit

Best batteries for an Outdoor Garmin GPS unit

A common question we get asked here at the Outdoor GPS Shop is what are the best batteries for an Outdoor Garmin GPS unit.

Because there is never a straight answer there some questions you need to ask.

1. Does you GPS have a built-in power cell (units like the GPSMAP 66i, GPSMAP86s, GPSMAP86i and the Garmin Montana range.

If the answer is yes, you can charge your unit both from the mains or by using a portable power pack like the –

– Goal Zero Venture 30 Power Bank – more
or the
– Goal Zero Sherpa 100 PD Power Bank – more

In my experience Goal Zero are the market leaders in outdoor power. Both these products above can be charged by mains power of with a solar panel if you are heading ‘off grid’ –

– Goal Zero Venture 30 Solar Kit – Solar Panel and Recharger – more
– Goal Zero Nomad 7 Plus Solar Panel – stand-alone solar panel (plug into an existing power pack) – more

2. Does your Outdoor Garmin GPS run on AA batteries?

The majority of Garmin Outdoor GPS units are powered by 2 x AA batteries.

The reason for this is then you can easily double your power time by taking a further 2 AA batteries in your rucksack, an easy solution.

BUT, not all AA batteries are good batteries to power your Garmin GPS unit with. If you buy cheap disposable batteries, they, frankly, will not last very long, and throwing away the batteries will also have an environmental impact.

Therefore, you really should be powering your Outdoor Garmin GPS unit with rechargeable AA batteries. Depending on if you are walking just day walks or multiple days there are several battery options to choose from.

Day walks – best batteries for your Garmin GPS unit

The assumption for your day walks is that you will have access to mains power before your walk, so you can charge

– Best budget option – Energizer Battery Charger 1 Hour inc 4 batteries – more

Which did a test a couple of years ago and they rated these as the best rechargeable batteries currently on the market. In one hour of charging you have got yourself two batteries to power you for one days walking and a second ‘backup’ set just in case.

– Panasonic Eneloop Charger, Including 4 x AA batteries – more

Over the past year, we have had lots of customers raving about these batteries, so we gave them a go ourselves. In our eyes, they are worth the money.

This battery charger charges each battery cell individually, so if a cell is 40% full it will charge it the further 60% then stop charging it. It treats every battery cell individually.

If you can afford them you will not be disappointed.

Long-distance walks – best batteries for your Garmin GPS unit

If you are doing a multiple-day walk, do not have access to mains power or just don’t fancy carrying a battery charger with a three-pin plug on the back in your rucksack the option to go for is the –

– Goal Zero Guide 10 Plus – Recharger – more

This you can charge from a USB plug (like the one you more than likely use to charge your smartphone), alternatively, you can also charge this from a solar panel.

– Goal Zero Guide 10 Plus Solar Recharging Kit with Nomad 7 Panel – more

The great thing about the Goal Zero Guide 10 plus is not only charges 4 AA batteries but if you leave those batteries in it also becomes a power pack that you can charge your phone or other electronic devices with. Therefore a top tip is to buy both a Goal Zero Guide 10 Plus and a second set of 4 x AA batteries.

Then you can charge your four batteries, put two in your unit, two in you rucksack as your backup. Then charge another 4 batteries in the Guide 10 and use that then as a power pack.
To do this all you need to buy is a further –

– 4 x AA rechargeable batteries – more

How long do batteries last in a Garmin Outdoor GPS unit?

The six-million-dollar question, how long will my batteries last in your Outdoor Garmin GPS unit.

Aa good set of batteries should enable you to get a good day walking under your belt, this would be 7 – 8 hours.

I know Garmin says you will get twice as long as that, but frankly, if you are using your GPS properly, to navigate you I would expect a good 7 – 8 hours of battery life.

There are a number of things you can do to extend your battery life on an Outdoor Garmin GPS unit. GPS Training created this short video that will help you look at how to preserve your batteries on a Garmin Oregon GPS unit.

GPS unit, GPS watch or mobile phone app

Outdoor GPS unit or mobile GPS app

Outdoor GPS unit or mobile GPS app on your mobile phone, which will meet your requirements best.

Each year people come to us here at the Outdoor GPS Shop and ask, what is the difference between a standalone Outdoor GPS Unit or Mobile GPS App, which will meet your requirements best.

This is a very good question as it is important as when you are heading out that you have the correct choice for your needs.

Here at Outdoor GPS Shop we only sell handheld GPS units and GPS watches but the truth of the matter is one of these options may not be the best fit for you, in fact, a GPS app you can download and use on your mobile phone may be a better option.

What this article is going to do is explain the pros and cons of each type of navigational experience in an honest transparent manner. This way by the end you will be able to identify which is the best fit for you.

Before I start I must thank you for everybody who helped me put this article together, including friends from the Outdoor Gear UK Facebook page and also Lindley Chambers, from Challenge Running (safety co-coordinator for the Spine races, both summer and winter editions).

Mobile Phone app

Some examples (in no order) – Viewranger, OS App, Memory Map, Google maps

1. Battery life

One of the key things to think of if you are going to download and use a GPS app on your mobile phone is battery life. As we have all experienced, when the screen on your smartphone is lit it uses plenty of battery, also if you are out of mobile phone signal or out in cold conditions this can also drain your battery.

Yes, there are solutions to this, you could take a power pack and charge your mobile phone halfway through the day, this would always be recommended as if your phone goes flat and you need it in an emergency, the phone could literally save your life.

Therefore, if you are thinking of using your mobile GPS app please do think about a backup battery to keep your phone charged ‘just in case’.

Another good top tip if you use your smartphone as a GPS put it in airplane mode, this will still let the  GPS work but it doesn’t keep using a lot of energy hunting for a signal in poor reception areas. Also keeping your smartphone close to your body in very cold temperatures can also help preserve the battery life.

2. Durability

The second factor when using your mobile phone outdoors is durability and what happens if it rains.

Many of us have accidentally dropped our phones and had to pay for a replacement screen, a modern smartphone is frankly a very expensive high-quality screen so we need to protect it.

The other thing to think of is what will you do if it rains. Some of the more expensive smartphones are now fully waterproof, I know I have done some underwater footage with my smartphone and it survived.

You need to check with your manufacturer if your GPS is waterproof.

A good solution to both of these problems is putting your GPS in something like an aquapac. These are waterproof pouches that you can still use the touchscreen on your smartphone and also it will help protect your screen, Also they make your phone easier to handle and less chance of your dropping your phone when outdoors.

If the weather is cold you may struggle to use the touch screen on your smartphone, if this is the case you may want to get some gloves that have the small pads on so you can use a touchscreen with the gloves on. Another alternative is to use a touch screen stylus on a piece of cord.

3. GPS Fix on your mobile phone

Sometimes smartphones can struggle to get a fix on where you are. If your phone is struggling to get a GPS fix make sure that you have the GPS switched on, iPhones refer to this as – location services. As well as using the GPS the phone will use the mobile phone network 9if you have one to give you an accurate position of where you are.

4. Which mobile phone GPS apps

This is not a review of the different mobile phone GPS apps, that may come later, but some examples are Viewranger, OS App, Memory Map and Google maps

The key thing is mobile phone GPS apps come in three categories and it is the third of these we need to use if wanting maps when in the outdoors.

– Map only Apps

Google maps fall into this category, many of us have used an app like this to navigate in an urban environment, and it is a great navigational experience in the town and city, far better than any outdoor GPS unit will ever be. It streams the map data over a fast-urban mobile phone network.

But these should not be used in a rural setting, the maps need to be streamed live so if no network, no maps and the maps don’t show footpaths and bridleways which is what we are going to walk along in the countryside. They also will not give you a grid reference.

– Maps and navigational Apps

Some of these apps are like a standalone GPS unit, the key thing is to choose an app that can be used offline. Some of the free or entry-level GPS apps have to be online to download the map, so just like Google maps above, no mobile phone signal, no maps.

So you need to use a GPS app that you can download the maps onto your phone before you head off, the maps will be large file sizes so again make sure you have the memory capacity on your phone to store these downloaded maps.

What better excuse to delete all those pictures, videos and music tracks from your smartphone? You can’t beat a good tidy up.

– Position Only Apps

These mobile apps are very limited in their functionality, but they are are for one thing, to give you a position fix. In the UK we will be looking for a Grid Reference, or British National Grid to give it the correct name.

It is not bad practice to have one of these apps on your mobile phone as a backup, either to your standalone GPS device or your maps and navigational app described above.

Many of these apps are free and vary in accuracy, so download one and test it before you head off. I know we have experienced some very varied results in these kinds of apps.

5. So, to summarise

Over recent times many Mountain rescue teams, rightly, have expressed concerns about heading into the countryside with just a mobile phone app to navigate. BUT if you are using a paper map as your main form of navigation and your mobile phone app is just for backup and just to confirm you are where you think you are and as long as you have addressed the issues in points one and two (battery like and durability) and you have chosen a map that can be used offline these apps are a great introduction into the world of outdoor GPS navigation.

I have also met a number of people that use an old smartphone as their GPS, take the SIM card out and download the GPS app onto it at home using the wifi. Then as your unit is not searching for a mobile phone signal it should improve the battery life considerably. But please be aware, if you are using an old phone the battery life may be poorer as the battery may be coming to the end of its like anyway.

Often GPS apps are cheap, so there is no harm in downloading one and giving it a go.

6. When I asked Lindley Chambers, from Challenge Running (safety co-coordinator for the Spine races, both summer and winter editions), when is a phone acceptable he kindly gave the following advice

  • It’s one of those “It depends” scenarios.

If you cant read a map but can use your phone with an app like Viewranger or OS locate/maps then that’s better than not having anything.

If you are on a tourist path with lots of other people in good weather on an easy to find route then no big deal, after all we see people all the time on paths with a phone and no map and they are usually ok.

If you are competent with an app and your phone or your GPS watch and know how long the battery lasts and how to use them then great as long as you know your limits and the limit of the kit you are using. But many don’t.

  • If you are going somewhere in bad or changeable weather with higher risk and more remote then a phone really should not be your only means of navigation.

Always think “what if”, if you drop your phone or it gets wet or runs out of power then what’s the plan?

Standalone Outdoor GPS device

Some examples – Garmin and SatMaphandheld units and GPS watches

1. Durability

The key thing with a dedicated GPS device (whether a watch or a handheld unit) is the durability.

These things are meant for the outdoors, you can drop them, submerge them in water and hit them with a hammer and the don’t break. Before you ask, yes, I have hit a GPS screen with a hammer.

2. Cost

The big downside of a standalone GPS unit is the cost, and this is where the GPS app on your mobile phone wins over. If you are a summer walker and don’t tend to venture out if the weather is bad and you always take a paper map, why not use the GPS app on your mobile phone.

Yes, you can get a basic GPS for a couple of hundred pounds but really you should be thinking of spending around £500.00 for a decent GPS unit or watch. We could get into the debate that the latest iPhone or Galaxy phone is twice that much if you buy it outright, but many people are shielded from that cost by buying these devices on a monthly contract.

3. Offline maps

With and dedicated GPS device the maps are all offline, either on a memory card or stored on the internal memory.

The other nice thing is if you are heading overseas you can just pop in the map card for that country, you change a few settings, as I suspect giving the rescue services a British National Grid in Portugal may not go down too well.

4. True navigational device

A dedicated GPS system gives you a great ‘navigational experience’, this is the car sat nav experience but off-road.

When you are navigating a pre-planned walk your GPS will be telling you how long it is until your next turn and how far and at what time you are going to get to your final destination. If you do plan your walks beforehand on your PC or a mobile phone app (now that’s ironic isn’t it), to me the maps on the screen are just a background image as you are following an arrow telling you where you should be going.

I am amazed how many people get hung up about the maps, I say to these people, I don’t get in your BMW and tell you how great your maps are on your SatNav compared to by trust Tom Tom, I don’t really care I just want the thing to tell me to turn left in three miles.

The same also should be looked at when buying an Outdoor GPS, the maps are there for you to plan your route on, but when you are being navigated along that activity the maps are frankly just a background image.

5. Power and batteries

This to me is one of the key things. Many outdoor GPS devices have either phenomenal battery life if they have built-in batteries or often many devices run on AA batteries so you can change them if they go flat.

Some of the new GPS watches have power management modes so you can shut off non-essential things on your watch and the battery life turns into days and weeks.

These things are made to run day after day and if you are camping or off-grid, that’s not a problem as you can either just pop another set of batteries in many of the Outdoor GPS devices.

6. Dedicated device

I believe you should have a dedicated device, I love my smartphone and I am the person who goes and buys the latest iPhone outright from the Apple store and loves it to bits, but when out in the hills on that wet misty day my smartphone is packed away in a waterproof Aquapac in my rucksack, just in case.

My standalone buttoned GPS unit is on my rucksack strap on a backpack tether, soaking through and with my thick winter gloves on I can use it and I know this thing is going to power on whatever the elements throw at it.

7. When I asked Lindley Chambers, from Challenge Running (safety co-coordinator for the Spine races, both summer and winter editions), why an outdoor GPS unit should be used he kindly gave the following advice and also he touched on some other key points

  • Durability and reliability – Outdoor GPS unit or Mobile GPS App, handhelds are generally built for the job and are reliable and waterproof and tough. Depending on models they are easier to use in bad weather and can be used with gloves on etc.
  • Crossover of safety roles, if you use your watch to record the run or route then also relying on it to be your emergency location device to get you a grid or navigate with is putting all your eggs in one basket which has risks. If you use your phone as navigation and your emergency call facility again too many eggs in one basket. If your phone or watch goes down you loose everything.
  • We cant discuss the merits of each device and capabilities between watches and phones and handhelds, there is so much crossover in function. Handhelds have similar capability and function so on events this is what we require participants to use.
  • Learn to read a map and use a compass well, even if you mostly use a dedicated GPS device or your phone or watch.
  • Know how to use your kit, like the map and compass any electronic device is useless if you don’t know how to use it well. I spend time teaching this stuff and it amazes me how many people think you just take it out of a box and use it.
  • Think about battery life in cold and wet weather, phones are crap with gps running constantly, think 4 hours for an iphone to maybe 8 hours for a top android phone. Touch screens are rubbish in the wet and cold. How do you charge it?
  • If you don’t practice with any of this stuff often it’s pointless how good it is.
  • Know how to call for help and text 999.

These are Lindley’s thoughts on what he takes on his activities – Outdoor GPS unit or Mobile GPS App

  • Local routes or familiar areas of low risk and shorter duration.

I am unlikely to take a map as I either have a rough idea or I have my phone as a back-up GPS with Viewranger on it. I will primarily use my GPS watch for navigation and GPS location in an emergency. I have a phone that I know will last for 3-4 days with GPS on that is fully waterproof and drop tested.

  • Longer routes or unfamiliar areas with medium risk

I will take my GPS watch still probably as a primary source and use my phone as an occasional check or overview, my watch can load routes I have planned onto it. I will probably take my handheld Garmin as an emergency back up with a fresh set of batteries.

  • Very long or high risk routes including multi-day stuff

All of the above plus a map and compass and most likely my spot tracker too. I would still usually use my GPS watch on a planned route and my handheld or phone on a route I have not planned or maybe be practising with my map and compass.

I hope this helped – Outdoor GPS unit or mobile GPS app

As I said at the beginning I have tried to be as impartial as I can, it is important as when you are heading out for that walk or cycle ride that you have the correct choice for your needs.

Here at the Outdoor GPS Shop we only sell handheld GPS units and GPS watches but the truth of the matter is one of these options may not be the best fit for you, in fact a GPS app you can download and use on your mobile phone may be a better option. The choice is yours – Outdoor GPS unit or mobile GPS app


Hill skills and planning

Whatever your planned activity for the day or multiple days, be honest with yourself about your hill skills and planning for both you and your fellow walkers, it’s all about having the knowledge, fitness, and ability.

We all like to kid ourselves that we are fitter, or indeed more capable than we are. It pays to be honest with yourself and why not look at improving your planning and hill skills.

Plan before you go and carry the correct gear – hill skills and planning

Carry a map and compass and know how to use them. Compliment these with your Outdoor GPS unit or GPS watch. And don’t forget those spare batteries for your GPS unit and backup power pack for your phone and watch.

Every year thousands of people end up calling for help because they are lost and/or tired. Nowadays paper maps may seem unnecessary, but they are light to carry and their batteries don’t run out of charge!

For simple guides to map reading and using a compass check out the GPS Training online resource (free course)

Plan for the least able member of your group – hill skills and planning

For example, if reaching the summit is going to be a challenge then switch to a lower level walk that you can all enjoy and achieve comfortably.

If you are out with friends please do respect them. You are not going out to prove your ability you are going out to build friendships so don’t push them beyond their capabilities.

Know your limits – hill skills and planning

If the weather, ground conditions or route are beyond your capabilities or equipment, consider your options. It’s OK to choose a more suitable route or to turn back. Remember to allow enough time for the least able member of your group.

Plan your escape routes, how will you get off the planned route at x, y and z if the weather suddenly changes.

If you’re doing something new or going somewhere new…

Why not go with a qualified guide or instructor, think about signing up for some training?

If you are looking for GPS training our partners at GPS Training have some great courses, both online and physical GPS training courses around the country.

It costs nothing to plan and think about your adventure ahead before you set off and gaining further training is fun, like-minded people wanting to gain new skills.

Check the weather and be prepared

Weather in the hills – plan before you head off

Weather in the hills – what to do before you head into the hills.

Yes, in the UK we are a little obsessed with the weather. But keeping an eye on the weather is essential when planning your walk in the hills.

When heading out into the hills being prepared for the weather can make a big difference as to how you feel at the end of the day.

Be flexible

There’s no shame in changing your plans.

Choose a different route or turn back if the forecast doesn’t look too clever; if the weather closes in unexpectedly or if the conditions turn out to be more difficult than you’d expected.

If you are heading for the hills and realise that reaching the summit is going to be a challenge, then switch to a lower level walk that you can all enjoy and achieve comfortably.

Check the latest weather forecast before you set off and alter your plans if need be

Check the weather forecast – the Met Office ( is a good place to start.

Remember to check conditions for different points on your route, for example, if you are heading for the hills find out how cold and windy it will be at the top of your climb, and also what level the cloud base will be.

Don’t forget to take into consideration the wind chill factor.

Many of the new generation GPS units will give you a live weather update as you are ‘out in the field’, so this can be invaluable so you can alter your route if the forecast and weather conditions change.

Don’t forget, the sun sometimes shines!

If this is the case don’t forget your sunscreen and sun hat!

And don’t forget your Outdoor GPS unit.

Planning is key, plan your route before you head off and transfer this to your Outdoor GPS unit or Multisport GPS watch.

Then whatever the weather brings you will be able to navigate at ease.

Essential walking kit for a walk

Essential walking kit for a walk

If you are heading out into the hills or even on a low-level walk what kit should you be taking with you, what essential walking kit when heading out for a walk? I know these days many people are wanting to walk light, but there are a number of essentials you should be taking with you.

If you think of anything that we have missed, please do let us know.


The correct clothing at the very least will make your walk more comfortable, but it could also prevent much worse. Things like waterproofs will help you tackle the elements, but avoiding materials like denim and cotton where possible will help you dry quicker and maintain your body temperature. Lots of thin layers are the key so you can take off and put on as need be.

– Breathable base layer
– Insulating mid-layer
– Walking trousers, not jeans
– Waterproof jacket
– Waterproof over-trousers
– Hats & gloves
– Sun hat
– Rucksack/daypack


Arguably the difference between a pleasant walk and an unpleasant walk, getting the right footwear and thus caring for your feet is of the utmost importance.

– Walking boots/shoes. Need to be comfortable and well-fitting
– Walking socks, these must be breathable – Mohair, Marino or other specialist socks

Rucksack essentials

The art of being prepared isn’t just in what you wear, it’s what you take with you to be ready for every eventuality. These can literally make or break a day in the hills for you.

– Fully charged mobile phone in a dry bag, something like an Aquapac
– Map & compass (even if you use GPS)
– Torch or head torch
– Bottled water
– Flask of hot drink
– High energy snacks
– Spare warm clothing
– Spare socks
– Survival bag (just in case)
– Emergency contact details
– First aid kit
– Suncream
– Sunglasses

If you think we have missed anything out of our essential walking kit when heading out for a walk please do let us know.

Best GPS watch for Ultra and Trail running

Best GPS watch for Ultra and Trail Running

The questions we get asked here at the Outdoor GPS Shop are. What is the best GPS watch for Ultra and Trail Running?

The key things to look at when considering a GPS watch for these activities are the following –

1. Good Battery life.

With the recent changes to the Garmin Fenix 6 range of GPS watches you now have the ability to see how various settings and sensors impact the watch’s battery life. This enables you to make battery-extending changes on the fly.

If you are on long ultra runs or trail runs you can switch off sensors and features on and Garmin Fenix 6 watch to prolong battery life.

in the past, this would have been given you as a % of battery life. Frankly is useless, but with the new capabilities on the Garmin Fenix 6 range of GPS watches it actually tells you the hours and minutes you have with your current battery state. By switching on and off various sensors and features on the watch you will this battery time increase or decrease accordingly.

2. Very good durability for the GPS watch and of course it must be waterproof.

Durability is key for the ultra and trail runner.

We would always recommend going for a Sapphire screen if wearing a watch for ultra or trail running.

Sapphire has a value of 9 while diamond has a value of 10 under the Mohs scale of mineral hardness. This means that a Sapphire glass is almost resistant to scratch unless it will come in direct and hard abrasive contact with a diamond. A Sapphire glass screen on an outdoor GPS watch is not only hard but also strong.

Therefore, if you accidentally fall or catch the GPS Watch on a rock the screen will survive and not scratch.

3. What built-in maps to aid navigation do you want in a GPS watch for Ultra and Trail Running.

Garmin Fenix GPS watches (5 plus onwards) come with built-in Topo Active maps.

These are fully digital maps, so as you zoom in you get more information as you zoom out you get less, making them, ideal on the relatively small screen of a GPS watch, compared to a larger handheld GPS unit used when hiking.

An Ordnance Survey map on a GPS watch is frankly not ideal on a GPS watch as the screen is not large enough to accommodate a map made for large paper maps.

The Garmin Topo Active maps on Garmin Fenix GPS watches still show paths, roads, rivers, contours and everything else you would expect from a map, but as they have originated from satellite imagery and locally sourced data you will actually find them to be more accurate than the Ordnance Survey maps on not only a GPS watch but any outdoor GPS unit.

4. An easy to follow navigational experience, even when you are fatigued it is key that it needs to be easy to follow.

To get the best navigational experience on any GPS watch it is best to load it with a course. These are usually .gpx files that event organisers will issue to you before your Ultra or trail running event.

If you are using the GPS watch to navigate you on a training run you can create your own .gpx file on any mapping software including Memory Map, Quo, Anquet and many apps including OS map app, View Ranger and many others.

It is just a case of plotting your training run on one of these mapping software’s or apps and then transferring the .gpx file onto your Outdoor GPS Watch.

Once this is done your GPS watch will navigate you along your ultra or trail run, think of it as a car sat-nav, but off-road.

5. Great features on the GPS watch to aid both training and performance during any race. These will include heart rate and other physiological measurements

These are the things that really make a good Outdoor GPS watch made for Ultrarunning and Trail running stand out.

The built-in technology will measure your cardiorespiratory fitness and aerobic performance capacity.

The ability to see your current fitness level and track changes over time is a game-changer and with all the Garmin GPS watches currently showing recovery times etc it really is a great tool for your training programme.

So, taking all these key points onboard – What is the best GPS watch for Ultra and Trail Running?

1. Garmin Fenix 6x Sapphire – more here

2. Garmin Fenix 6 Sapphire – more here

3. Garmin Fenix 6s Sapphire (for those wanting a smaller GPS Watch) – more here

Garmin Ski maps

Garmin Ski maps for GPS watches

Garmin Ski Maps are preloaded to compatible watches and show the names of runs and their difficulty for select ski resorts around the world.

To help you plan your next ski trip, we have supplied a list of ski resorts found in our ski mapping.

Please refer to the list below to make sure your destination is included in the Garmin ski maps before you hit the slopes.

Some of the most common questions people ask regarding the Garmin Ski maps, these are available on a Garmin Fenix GPS watch.

1. What is the latest Garmin Ski maps version?

The latest version of ski maps is 2.00.

2. What GPS Devices are Compatible with Garmin Ski Maps?

Ski maps are currently supported on Garmin Fenix Fenix 6 Pro & Sapphire Series GPS Watches

3. How do I know what version of Garmin ski maps I have and how do I update my Garmin ski maps?

Select the option below to determine if your ski mapping is up to date.

Verifying Current Ski Map Version

Press Start/Stop
Select Ski
Hold Up/Menu
Select Ski Settings
Select Maps
Select Configure Maps
You will then see the current version of ski mapping on your watch. Use Garmin Express to update the ski maps if they are out of date.

4. What resorts are covered with the Garmin Ski maps?

List of Ski Resorts covered on the Garmin Fenix Fenix 6 Pro & Sapphire Series GPS Watches

– Andorra


– Albania

Stara Planina ‐ Babin Zub
Tornik ‐ Zlatibor

– Argentina

Batea Mahuida
Catredal Alta Patagonia
Cerro Bayo
Chapelco Ski Resort
Las Leñas
Penitentes ‐ Centro de Esquí

– Armenia

Tsaghkadzor Ski Resort

– Australia

Ben Lomond
Dingo Dell
Dinner Plain
Falls Creek
Mount Baw Baw
Mount Buffalo
Mt Buller
Selwyn Snow Resort

– Austria

Almenwelt Lofer
Alpenarena Hochhäderich
Axamer Lizum
Bad Kleinkirchheim
Bergbahnen ‐ St. Jakob
Bergbahnen Andelsbuch
Bergbahnen Rosshütte
Berwang ‐ Bichlbach ‐ Rinen
Biberwier ‐ Merienberg
Dachstein West ‐ Gosau, Rußbach, Annaberg
Damüls, Mellau
Ehrwalder Alm
Elfer ‐ Neustift
Emberger Alm
Falkert‐Heidi Alm SkiPark
Fellhorn ‐ Kanzelwand
Fulpmes‐Schlick 2000
Gastein/Hofgastein ‐ Schlossalm/Angertal/Stubnerkogel
Gerlosstein ‐ Ramsberg
Glungezer ‐ Tulfes
Gries Im Sellrain
Grunholzlift ‐ Au
Heutal Lifte
Hintertux Gletscher
Hochoetz ‐ Oetz
Hochzeiger ‐ Jerzens
Innsbruck Patscherkofel
Ischgl ‐ Silvretta Arena
Kaltenbach ‐ Hochzillertal ‐ Hochfügen
Karkogel ‐ Abtenau
Karwendel Bergbahn
Katschberg ‐ Aineck
Kaunertal Gletscher
Kitzbüheler Horn
Lermoos ‐ Grubigstein
Lienzer Bergbahnen ‐ Hochstein
Lienzer Bergbahnen ‐ Zettersfeld
Mayrhofen ‐ Bergbahnen‐ Penken ‐ Ahorn
Mölltaler Gletscher
Nassfeld ‐ Hermagor
Nordkette ‐ Innsbruck
Obergurgl, Hochgurgl
Sölden ‐ Ötztal
Pitztaler Gletscher ‐ Rifflsee
Planai/ Hochwurzen/ Hauser Kaibling/ Reiteralm
Radstadt ‐ Altenmarkt
Ramsau am Dachstein
Rangger Köpfl
Raurisertal ‐ Hochalmbahnen
Hahnenkamm ‐ Höfen
Seefeld ‐ Gschwandtkopf
Seefeld ‐ Gschwandtkopf
Serles ‐ Mieders
Silbertal ‐ Kristberg
Sillian ‐ Thurntaler
Silvretta Montafon
Ski amadé‐ Grossarltal
Ski amadé‐ Hochkönig
Ski amadé‐ Schladming Dachstein
Ski amadé‐ Shuttleberg
Ski amadé‐ Zauchensee
Ski Arlberg ‐ Lech, Oberlech, Zürs
Ski Arlberg ‐ St Anton, St Chistoph, Stuben
Ski Arlberg ‐ Warth, Schröcken
SkiCircus ‐ Saalbach/Hinterglemm/Leogang
Skilifte Rossfeld
SkiWelt ‐ Kelchsau
SkiWelt ‐ Wilder Kaiser Brixental
Snow Space Alpendorf
Snow Space Flachau
Snow Space Kleinarl
Snow Space Salzburg
St. Johanner Bergbahnen
St. Urban/Simonhöhe
St. Martin im Tennengebirge
St. Oswald
Stubaier Gletscher
Stuhleck ‐ Semmering
Tannheimer Bergbahnen
Die Tauplitz
Turracher Höhe
Mittersill ‐ Pass Thurn
Wettersteinbahn ‐ Ehrwald
Zahmer Kaiser
Zauberberg Hirschenkogel
Zell am Ziller
Zillertal Arena

– Bosnia And Herzegovina

Adria Ski
Olympic Center Jahorina

– Bulgaria


– Canada


Canyon Ski Resort
Castle Mountain Resort
Edmonton Ski Club
Hidden Valley Ski Resort
Lake Louise Ski Resort
Marmot Basin
Nakiska Ski Area
Nitehawk Recreation Area
Norquay ‐ Banff
Pass Powderkeg ‐ Crowsnest Pass
Rabbit Hill Snow Resort
Snow Valley ‐ Edmonton
Sunridge Ski Area
Sunshine Village

British Columbia

Apex Mountain Resort
Big White Ski Resort
Clearwater Ski Hill
Cypress Mountain
Cypress Mountain‐ Hollyburn Mountain
Fernie Alpine Resort
Grouse Mountain Resort
Harper Mountain Ski Hill
Hudson Bay Mountain ‐ Smithers
Kicking Horse Mountain Resort ‐ Golden
Kimberley Alpine Resort
Mount Baldy Resort
Mount Seymour
Mount Timothy Recreation Resort
Mount Washington Alpine Resort
Panorama Mountain Resort
Phoenix Mountain Ski Area
Purden Ski Village
RED Mountain Resort ‐ Rossland
Revelstoke Mountain Resort
Salmo Ski Hill
Sasquatch Mountain Resort ‐ Hemlock Valley
Shames Mountain
Silver Star Mountain Resort
Sun Peaks Resort
Tabor Mountain Ski Resort
Troll Resort ‐ Quesnel
Whistler Blackcomb
Whistler Olympic Park
Whitewater Ski Resort


Asessippi Ski Resort
Crabbe Mountain
Ski Valley‐ Minnedosa
Stony Mountain Ski Area

Newfoundland and Labrador

Smokey Mountain Ski Club
White Hills Resort

Nova Scotia

Ski Ben Eoin
Ski Wentworth


Alpine Ski Club
Blue Mountain Resort
Boler Mountain
Calabogie Peaks Resort
Caledon Ski Club
Chicopee Ski & Summer Resort
Craigleith Ski Club
Dagmar Ski Resort
Glen Eden
Hockley Valley Resort
Horsehoe Resort
Kamiskotia Snow Resort
Lakeridge Ski Resort
Laurentian Ski Hill
Loch Lomond Ski Area
Mansfield Ski Club
Mount Baldy
Mount Pakenham
Mount St. Louis ‐ Moonstone
Mt Dufour Ski Area
Osler Bluff Ski Club
Searchmont Resort
Sir Sam’s
Snow Valley Ski Resort
Tri Town Ski & Snowboard Village

Prince Edward Island

Mark Arendz Provincial Ski Park at Brookvale


Massif du Sud
Mont Avalanche
Mont Bellevue
Mont Blanc Ski Resort
Mont Cascades
Mont Chalco
Mont Glen
Mont Grand Fonds
Mont La Réserve ‐ Saint‐Donat‐de‐Montcalm
Mont Orford
Mont Orignal ‐ Lac Etchemin
Mont Ste‐Marie
Mont Sutton
Mont Villa Saguenay
Mont‐Edouard ‐ L’Anse‐Saint‐Jean
Mont‐Sainte‐Anne ‐ Beaupré
Owl’s Head
Parc du Mont‐Comi
Ski Chantecler
Ski La Tuque
Ski Mont Saint‐Bruno ‐ Saint‐Bruno‐de‐Montarville
Ski Montcalm
Ski Vorlage
Sommet Edelweiss
Sommet Gabriel
Sommet Morin Heights
Sommet Olympia
Sommet Saint‐Sauveur
Sommet Saint‐Sauveur versant Avila
Stoneham Mountain Resort
Val d’Irène
Val Niegette
Val Saint‐Côme
Vallée Bleue
Vallée du Parc


Wapiti Valley Ski & Snowboard Resort


Mount Sima

– Chile

Antillanca ‐ Centro de Esqui y Montaña
Centro de Ski Chapa Verde
El Colorado‐Farellones
La Parva
Nevados de Chillán
Valle Hermoso
Valle Nevado

– Croatia


– Czech Republic

Aldrov ‐ Vítkovice (Witkowitz)
Boží Dar ‐ Neklid
Bret ‐ Prkenný Důl
Čarták ‐ Soláň‐Sedlo
Černá hora ‐ Janské Lázně
Černá Říčka
Červenohorské sedlo
Davidovy boudy
Dolní Morava
Filipovice Skipark
Homole Poniklá
Horní Domky ‐ Lysá Hora
Javorový Vrch ‐ Třinec
Ještěd ‐ Liberec
Jonas Park ‐ Ostružná
Kamenec ‐ Jablonec nad Jizerou
Kašperské Hory
Keilberg (Klínovec)
Kozinec ‐ Jilemnice
Lucifer ‐ Josefův Důl
Malá Úpa
Mariánky ‐ Mariánské Lázne
Miroslav ‐ Lipová Lázně
Mladé Buky
Monínec ‐ Sedlec‐Prčice
Mosty u Jablunkova
Nové Hutě
Pec pod Sněžkou
Pec pod Sněžkou
Praděd ‐ Malá Morávka (Ski Karlov)
Přemyslov ‐ Jelení
Ramzová‐Bonera ‐ Åáerák
Říčky v Orlických horách
Ski areál Desná
Ski areál Kunčice
Ski Bedřichov
Ski Centrum Bublava ‐ Stříbrná
Ski resort Praděd
Skicentrum Deštné v Orlických horách
Soláň ‐ Vrchol
Špindlerův Mlýn
Tanvaldský Špičák
U Čápa ‐ Kořenov‐Příchovice
Velká Úpa
Zadov ‐ Kobyla

– Finland

Tornikeskus ‐ Klaukkalan

– France

Aiguilles En Queyras
Aillon Margériaz ‐ Aillon
Aillon Margériaz ‐ Margériaz
Alpe d’Huez
Alpe du Grand Serre
Altiservice ‐ Font‐Romeu
Altiservice ‐ Font‐Romeu/Pyrénées 2000
Altiservice ‐ Guzet
Altiservice ‐ Saint‐Lary
Arêches‐Beaufort ‐ Le Planey
Autrans ‐ La Sure
Ax 3 Domaines
Bonneval sur Arc
Bourg D’Oueil
Cambre d’Aze ‐ Eyne
Cambre d’Aze ‐ Saint‐Pierre‐Dels‐Forcats
Cerdagne Puigmal
Chamonix ‐ Brévent
Chamonix ‐ Balme‐Les Autannes
Chamonix ‐ Flégère
Chamonix ‐ Les Houches
Champ Aux Dames
Champ Du Feu
Champagny En‐Vanoise
Champonix ‐ Argentière/Les Grands Montets
Champsaur 3 Gliss ‐ Saint Michel de Chaillol
Cirque du Lys
Col De Bagenelles
Col de l’Arzelier ‐ Chateau Bernard
Col De Porte
Col du Granier
Dolleren ‐ Schlumpf
Espace Diamant
Espace Diamant ‐ Crest‐Voland
Espace Diamant ‐ Flumet
Espace Diamant ‐ Les Saisies
Espace Diamant ‐ Notre Dame
Espace Diamant ‐ Praz sur Arly
Espace Dôle ‐ Les Jouvencelles
Espace Killy‐ Val d’Isère
Espace Lumière ‐ Pra Loup
Espace Lumière ‐ Val d’Allos‐La Foux
Espace San Bernardo ‐ La Rosière
Espace Villard Corrençon
Foncine Le Haut
Fontaine Nicole
Galibier Thabor ‐ Valloire
Galibier Thabor ‐ Valmeinier
Goulier Neige
Grand Tourmalet Pic du Midi ‐ La Mongie‐Barèges
Greolieres Les Neige
Gresse en Vercors
Isola 2000
Jaillet ‐ Combloux ‐ La Giettaz
La Bresse ‐ Hautes‐Vosges
La Chevrerie
la Clusaz
La Colmiane
La Forêt Blanche ‐ Risoul
La Forêt Blanche ‐ Vars
La Grave‐La Meije
La Loge Des Gardes
La Motte d’Aveillans ‐ Les Signaraux
La Norma
La Pierre Saint Martin
La Quillane
La Sambuy
La Schlucht
Lac Blanc
Lans en Vercors
Laye en Champsaur
Le Bleymard ‐ Mont Loz
Le Chazelet
Le Collet d’Allevard
Le Desert D’Entremont
Le Grand Bornand ‐ Chinaillon
Le Grand Bornand ‐ Village
Le Grand Domaine ‐ Valmorel
Le Grand Massif ‐ Flaine
Le Grand Massif ‐ Les Carroz
Le Grand Massif ‐ Morillon
Le Grand Massif ‐ Samoëns
Le Grand Massif ‐ Sixt
Le Grand Puy
Le Mourtis
Le Reposoir
Le Sauze Super Sauze
Le Schnepfenried
Le Semnoz
Le Tanet
Les 3 Vallées ‐ Belleville
Les 3 Vallées ‐ Courchevel
Les 3 Vallées ‐ Méribel
Les 7 Laux ‐ Le Pleynet
Les 7 Laux ‐ Prapoutel
Les Angles
Les Contamines
Les Deux Alpes
Les Estables
Les Haberes
Les Karellis
Les Mont d’Olmes
Les Orres
Les Portes du Mont‐Blanc ‐ Combloux
Les Portes du Mont‐Blanc ‐ Cordon
Les Portes du Mont‐Blanc ‐ La Giettaz
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Avoriaz/Morzine/Montriond
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Châtel
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ La Chapelle d’Abondance
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Les Gets
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Morzine
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ St Jean d’Aulps
Les Saises
Les Sybelles ‐ La Toussuire
Les Sybelles ‐ Le Corbier
Les Sybelles ‐ Saint Colomban des Villards
Les Sybelles ‐ Saint Sorlin D’Arves
Luchon Superbagnères
Lus ‐ La Jarjatte
Luz Ardiden
Massif de la Serra
Massif du Sancy ‐ Chastreix Sancy
Massif du Sancy ‐ Le Mont‐Dore
Massif du Sancy ‐ Super‐Besse
Mijoux ‐ La Faucille
Molines En Queyras
Mont Saxonnex
Montmin ‐ Col de la Forclaz
Monts Jura ‐ Lélex
Monts Jura ‐ Menthières
Monts Jura ‐ Mijoux
Orcières Merlette
Paradiski ‐ Montchavin/Les Coches
Paradiski ‐ La Plagne
Paradiski ‐ Les Arcs 1600
Paradiski ‐ Peisey/Vallandry
Parc de loisirs de l‘Aigle
Passy Plaine Joux
Pays des Écrins ‐ Pelvoux‐Vallouise
Pays des Écrins ‐ Puy Saint‐Vincent
Porté Puymorens
Pralognan la Vanoise
Prat Peyrot ‐ Mont Aigoual
Praz de Lys‐Sommand
Queyras ‐ Abriès
Queyras ‐ Arvieux
Romme Sur Cluses
Saint Bernard Du Touvet ‐ Col de Marcieu
Saint Hilaire Du Touvet
Saint Jean De Sixt
Sainte Foy Tarentaise
Savoie Grand ‐ Plainpalais
Savoie Grand Revard ‐ La Féclaz
Savoie Grand Revard ‐ Le Revard
Serre Chavalier ‐ Le Monêtier les Bains
Serre Chavalier ‐ Villeneuve
Serre Chevalier ‐ Briancon
Serre Chevalier ‐ Chantemerle
St Jean Montclar
St Pierre de Chartreuse
Val Cenis Vanoise ‐ Lanslebourg
Val Cenis Vanoise ‐ Lanslevillard
Val Cenis Vanoise ‐ Termignon
Val D’ Allos ‐ Le Seignus
Val D’Ese
Val Louron
Val Pelens ‐ Saint Martin D’Entraunes
Vallée d’Aulps ‐ Drouzin le Mont
Via Lattea ‐ Montgenèvre

– Georgia


– Germany

Adelharz‐ and Breitensteinlifts ‐ Kranzegg (Rettenberg)
Arber Bayerischer Wald
Belchen Seilbahn
Bocksberg ‐ Hahnenklee
Brauneck Lenggries/Wegscheid
Breitenberg/Hochalpe ‐ Pfronten
Buchenberg ‐ Buching (Halblech)
Ernstthal (Lauscha)
Fichtelberg ‐ Oberwiesenthal
Fleckllift ‐ Warmensteinach
Garmisch Classic ‐ Alpspitze
Garmisch Classic ‐ Kreuzeck
Garmisch Classic ‐ Zugspitze
Gehrenlift ‐ Bischofsgrün
Geißkopf ‐ Bischofsmais
Götschen ‐ Bischofswiesen
Grasgehren ‐ Bolgengrat
Hochschwarzeck ‐ Ramsau bei Berchtesgaden
Homberg/Ziegenhelle ‐ Snow World Züschen
Hörnerbahn ‐ Bolsterlang
Hörnle ‐ Bad Kohlgrub
Imbergbahn Steibis
Inselsberg ‐ Bad Tabarz
Jenner am Königssee
Kampenwandbahn ‐ Aschau
Kegelberg ‐ Erlbach
Klausenlift ‐ Mehlmeisel
Liftverbund Feldberg
Nebelhorn ‐ Oberstdorf
Nesselwang ‐ Alpspitze (Alpspitzbahn)
Oberaudorf Hocheck
Postwiesen Skidorf
Pröller Skidreieck
Rohrhardsberg ‐ Schonach
Schmiedefeld am Rennsteig
Schneeberglifte ‐ Waldau
Schwarzenbachlift ‐ Altglashütten
Seibelseckle ‐ Seebach
Silbersattel ‐ Steinach
Sonnenlifte ‐ Röfleuten
Spieserlifte Unterjoch
Spitzingsee ‐ Stümpfling
Spitzingsee ‐ Taubenstein
Steibis ‐ Imberg
Steinplatte/Winklmoosalm ‐ Waidring/Reit im Winkl
Unternberg (Ruhpolding)
Wallberg ‐ Rottach‐Egern
Willingen ‐ Ettelsberg
Wurmberg ‐ Braunlage

– Greece

3‐5 Pigadia
Chelmos ‐ Kalavryta
Elatochori ‐ Katerini
Koziakas ‐ Pertouli
Mount Parnassos ‐ Fterolakka
Mount Parnassos ‐ Kellaria
Ostrakina ‐ Mainalon
Provitis Ilias ‐ Metsovo
Tymfristos ‐ Velouchi
Voras ‐ Kaimaktsalan

Mátraszentistván Sipark
Síaréna Eplny

– Iceland

Dalirnir Tveir
Skíðafélag Dalvíkur

– Israel

Mount Hermon Ski Resort

– Italy

Abetone/Val di Luce
Alagna Valsesia/Gressoney‐La‐Trinité/Champoluc/Frachey (M
Alpe Cermis ‐ Cavalese
Alpe del Nevegal
Alpe di Mera ‐ Scopello
Alpe Lusia ‐ Bellamonte
Alpe Lusia ‐ Moena/Bellamonte
Alta Badia
Alta Badia ‐ La Villa
Alto Sangro ‐ Rivisondoli
Altopiano di Brentonico ‐ Polsa/San Valentino
Arioso ‐ Sasso di Castalda
Auronzo di Cadore ‐ Monte Agudo
Baranci (Haunold)
Belpiano (Schöneben)
Belvedere/Col Rodella/Ciampac/Buffaure ‐ Canazei/Campitel
Biancoia ‐ Conco
Borno Monte Altissimo
Brembo ‐ Carona
Brembo ‐ Foppolo
Brentonico Ski
Bruncu Spina
Caldirola ‐ Monte Gropà
Camigliatello Silano
Campiglio ‐ Pinzolo
Campigna ‐ Montefalco
Campitello Matese
Campo Catino
Campo di Giove
Campo Felice
Campo Staffi
Carezza Ski
Castiglione di Garfagnana
Cerreto Laghi
Chiomonte Frais
Cima Piazzi
Cimone ‐ Montecreto/Sestola/Le Polle
Civetta ‐ Alleghe
Civetta ‐ Selva di Cadore
Civetta ‐ Zoldo
Cogne ‐ Gran Paradiso
Colle di Joux
Corno alle Scale ‐ Lizzano in Belvedere
Cortina d’Ampezzo
Courmayeur ‐ Chécrouit/Val Veny
Croce d’Aune ‐ Monte Avena
Doganaccia 2000 ‐ Cutigliano
Eremo di Monte Carpegna
Espace San Bernardo ‐ La Thuile
Etna Nord ‐ Linguaglossa
Etna South/Nicolosi
Febbio 2000 ‐ Monte Cusna
Feldthurns (Velturno)
Forni di Sopra
Funes (Villnöss)
Funivie Monte Bianco
Furkel ‐ Trafoi
Gambarie d’Aspromonte
Garessio 2000
Gitschberg Jochtal
Gran Sasso ‐ Campo Imperatore
Gressoney‐Saint‐Jean ‐ Weissmatten
La Magdeleine
Lagazuói/5 Torri ‐ Passo Giau/Passo Falzàrego
Lagorai/Passo Brocon ‐ Castello Tesino
Latemar ‐ Obereggen
Latemar ‐ Pampeago
Latemar ‐ Predazzo
Lavarone Ski
Livigno ‐ North
Livigno ‐ South
Lurisia ‐ Monte Pigna
Macesnovc Ratece
Madonna di Campiglio/Pinzolo/Folgàrida/Marilleva
Malga San Giorgio
Malga Varena ‐ Passo Lavazè
Marinzen ‐ Castelrotto (Kastelruth)
Marmolada ‐ Malga Ciapela
Marsia ‐ Tagliacozzo
Matterhorn ‐ Cervinia
Matterhorn ‐ Valtournenche
Melette 2000 ‐ Gallio
Meran 2000
Mondolè Ski ‐ Artesina
Mondolè Ski ‐ Frabosa Soprana
Mondolè Ski ‐ Prato Nevoso
Monesi di Triora
Montagna Grande di Viggiano
Monte Amiata
Monte Baldo ‐ Malcesine/Prà Alpesina
Monte Bondone
Monte Livata
Monte Magnola Impianti
Monte Piselli ‐ San Giacomo
Monte Pora
Monte Prata
Monte Sirino
Monte Terminillo
Monte Verena
Monte Volturino
Monte Zovetto ‐ Cesuna
Montecampione Ski Area
Montecopiolo ‐ Villagrande
Monterosa Ski ‐ Alagna Valsesia
Monterosa Ski ‐ Tschaval
Nova Ponente
Oga ‐ San Colombano
Padola Di Comelico
Paganella ‐ Andalo
Panarotta 2002
Passo Cereda
Passo dello Stelvio
Passo Fedaia ‐ Pian dei Fiacconi (Marmolada)
Passo Lanciano
Passo Maniva
Passo Maniva
Passo Rolle
Pera di Fassa
Petersberg (Monte S. Pietro) ‐ Nova Ponente (Deutschnofen)
Pian Del Frais
Pian delle Betulle ‐ Margno
Pian di Sole
Piane Di Mocogno
Piani Di Bobbio
Piano Battaglia
Pichlberg ‐ Reinswald
Pintura di Bolognola
Pizzoferrato‐Valle di Sole/Gamberale
Plose ‐ Brixen (Bressanone)
Pontedilegno Tonale
Prags (Braies)
Prati di Tivo
Prato Selva
Rhêmes Notre Dame
Riepen Ski
Riserva Bianca ‐ Limone Piemonte
Rittner Horn
Riva di Tures
Rosskopf (Monte Cavallo) ‐ Sterzing (Vipiteno)
San Domenico ‐ Alpe Ciamporino
San Martino di Castrozza
San Pellegrino/Falcade
San Simone
San Vito Di Cadore
Sangiacomo/Cardini ‐ Monte Alpet
Santa Caterina Impianti
Santo Stefano d’Aveto
Sassotetto ‐ Santa Maria Maddalena
Schia ‐ Monte Caio
Schöneben Reschen Graun
Seiser Alm
Sella Novea
Selvarotonda ‐ Cittareale
Ski Pass Alto Sangro ‐ Roccaraso
Spiazzi di Gromo
St. Magdalena (Gsies/Valle di Casies)
Sulden am Ortler
Tarscher Alm (Malga di Tarres) ‐ Latsch (Laces)
Tarvisio ‐ Monte Lussari
Tesido ‐ Taisten
Three Peaks Dolomites ‐ Helm/Stiergarten/Rotwand/Kreuzbe
Usséglio ‐ Pian Benot
Val di Fassa ‐ Pozza di Fassa
Val Formazza
Val Formica ‐ Cima Larici
Val Gardena (Gröden)
Val Senales Glacie
Valbella di Gallio ‐ Sisemol
Valchiavenna ‐ Campodolcino
Valchiavenna ‐ Madesimo
Valmalenco ‐ Alpe Palù
Ventasso Laghi ‐ Ramiseto
Via Lattea ‐ Borgata
Via Lattea ‐ Claviere
Via Lattea ‐ Colle
Via Lattea ‐ Sansicario
Via Lattea ‐ Sauze D’oulx
Via Lattea ‐ Sestriere
Villaggio Palumbo
Watles ‐ Malles Venosta
Zoncolan ‐ Ravascletto/Sutrio
Zum Zeri ‐ Passo dei due Santi

– Japan

Abashiri Lake View
Akan Royal Valley
Asahi Prime
Asama 2000 Park
Asarigawa Onsen
Bibai Kokusetsu
Biei Chomin
Chateraise Ski Resort Yatsugatake
Dogoyama Kogen
Dynasty Ski Resort
Fu’s Snow Area
Fujiten Resort
Fujiyama Snow Resort Yeti
Fukui Izumi
Geihoku Kokusai
Hachimantai Resort Panorama
Hachimantai Resort Shimokura
Haginoyama Shimin
Hakkai Sanroku
Hakuba 47
Hakuba Cortina
Hakuba Goryu
Hakuba Happo‐One
Hakuba Iwatake
Hakuba Norikura Onsen
Hakusan Ichirino Onsen
Hakusan Sena Kogen
Hakusan Seymour
Hakusan Shiramine Onsen
Hida Funayama Snow Resort Arkopia
Hijiriyama Panorama
Iizuna Kogen
Ina Ski Resort
Inosawa Ski Resort
Iox Arosa
Jam Katsuyama
Katsurazawa Kokusetsu
Kokusetsu Akankohan
Komagane Kogen
Megahiraonsen Megahira
Minakami Kogen Fujiwara
Minakami Kogen Resort 200
Mitsui Greenland
Mont Deus Hidakuraiyama
Mount Racey
Muica Snow Resort
Muikamachi Hakkaisan
Namari Onsen
Niseko Moiwa
Nozawa Onsen
Nukabira Gensenkyo
Numata‐cho Takaho
Pallcall Tsumagoi
Ringo Kyowakoku
Saku Ski Garden Parada
Sapporo Kokusai
Sapporo Moiwayama
Sapporo Teine ‐ Highland
Sapporo Teine ‐ Olympia
Shingo Daiichi
Shiratori Kogen
Snow Cruise Onze
Spring Valley Izumi Kogen
Sun Alpina Kashimayari
Sun Alpina Sanosaka
Tambara Ski Park
Tsugaike Kogen
Urasa Kokusai
Utopia Saioto
White Valley
Winghills Shirotori
Yanaba Snow Park
Yawata Kogen 191
Zao Liza
Zao Onsen
Zao Sarukura

– Kazakhstan


– Korea

Deogyusan Ski Resort
Elysian Gangchon Resort
High 1 Resort
Konjiam Resort
Oak Valley Snow Park
Phoenix Park
Sajo Resort Suanbo
Star Hill Resort
Vivaldi Park
Welli Hilli Park
Yangji Pine Resort
Yongpyong Resort

– Kyrgyzstan

Kashka Suu Ski Resort

– Latvia


– Lebanon

Qanat Bakish
The Cedars

– Lietchtenstein


– New Zealand

Cardrona Alpine Resort
Coronet Peak
Hanmer Springs
Mount Dobson
Mt Hutt
Mt Lyford
Roundhill ‐ Lake Tekapo
Snow Farm
Temple Basin
The Remarkables
Tukino Skifield
Turoa Skifield
Whakapapa Skifield

– Norway

Ål Skisenter
Ålen Skisenter
Beitostølen Skisenter
Breimsbygda ‐ Utvikfjellet
Drammen Skisenter
Gaustablikk ‐ Rjukan
Geilolia‐Kikut ‐ Geilo
Jølster Skisenter
Kolsås Skisenter
Oslo Skisenter Grefsenkollen
Oslo Vinterpark ‐ Tryvann
Rauland Skisenter/Holtardalen
Røldal Skisenter
Skeikampen ‐ Gausdal
Uvdal Alpinsenter
Valdres Alpinsenter
Vassfjellet ‐ Klæbu/Trondheim
Voss Resort

– Poland

Art‐Ski Bielice
Beskidek (Szczyrk)
Białka Tatrzańska ‐ Kotelnica/Kaniówka/Bania
Czantoria ‐ Ustroń
Czarna Góra ‐ Sienna
Dwie Doliny ‐ Wierchomla Mała/Szczawnik
Góra Kamieńsk
Góra Żar ‐ Miedzybrodzie Zywieckie
Grapa Ski
Hawrań ‐ Jurgów
Kamionna ‐ Laskowa
Kasprowy Wierch
Kasprowy Wierch ‐ Zakopane
Kiczera‐Puławy ‐ Rymanów
Malta Ski ‐ Poznań (Posen)
Nosal ‐ Bystre
Oaza‐Ski ‐ Strzyzów
Okrągła Górka ‐ Kamianna
Osrodek Bystre ‐ Baligród
Park Szczęśliwice ‐ Warsaw (Warszawa)
Rówienki ‐ Jawornik (Wisła)
Siglay ‐ Wisla
Slotwiny Arena
Stożek ‐ Wisła
Świeradów Zdrój
Szczyrk ‐ Czyrna
Szklarska Poręba ‐ Szrenica
Tobołów ‐ Koninki
Wielka Sowa

– Portugal

Serra da Estrela

– Republic of North Macedonia

Popova Sapka

– Romania

Poiana Brasov
Transalpina ‐ Vidra/Voineasa

– Russia

Alpika Servis
Gazprom Mountain Resort (Laura)
Gorky Gorod
Gornaya Karusel
Laura Biathlon & Ski Complex
Mt Cheget
Mt Elbrus
Rosa Khutor
Sorochany ‐ Kurovo
Yakhroma Park

– Slovakia

Bachledova Dolina‐Jezersko
Čierny Balog
Dobsinska Masa
Dobšinská Maša
Fačkovské sedlo
Jasenska Dolina
Jasná ‐ Srdiečko
Jasná ‐ Zahradky
Kubínska hoľa
Liptovske Revuce
Liptovsko Teplicka
Lopusna Dolina
Lučivná Snowpark
Martinské Hole
Nižná Uhliská
Ostrý Grúň
Pezinska Baba
Rajecká Lesná
Ruzomberok Skipark
Salamandra Resort
Selce Cachovo
Ski Arekl Skalite ‐ Serafinov
Ski center Kuzminovo
Ski Centre Levoča
Ski centrum Mýto
Ski Drienca
Ski Park ‐ Vysny Ruzbachy
Ski Park ‐ Vysny Ruzbachy
Ski Resort Javorovica
Ski resort Kavečany
Ski Skorusina
Ski TAJA_Tatranska Javorina
Ski Turecka
Ski Zsbava ‐ Hrusthn
Skicentrum Strednica Zdiar
Skipark Chlmec
Skipark Erika
Snowpark Lucivnr
Starý Smokovec‐Hrebienok
Stebnícka Huta
Velká Raca
Vysoké Tatry ‐ Åátrbské Pleso
Vysoké Tatry ‐ Tatranská Lomnica

– Slovenia

Bohinj ‐ Kobla
Bohinj ‐ Vogel
Kanin Ski Resort ‐ Bovec
Kranjska Gora
Kranjska Gora ‐ Planica
Kranjska Gora ‐ Podkora
Mariborsko Pohorje
Soriska Planina

– Spain

Alto Campoo
Baqueira ‐ Beret
Baqueira Beret ‐ Baqueira
Baqueira Beret ‐ Beret
Baqueira Beret ‐ Bonaigua
Espot Esqui
Formigal ‐ Portalet
Formigal ‐ Zona Cantal
Formigal ‐ Zona Izas
Formigal – Zona Sarrios
Formigal ‐ Zona Sextas
Formigat ‐ Zona Anayet
Fuentes de Invierno
La Pinilla
Masella‐La Molina ‐ La Molina
Masella‐La Molina ‐ Masella
Pal/Arinsal ‐ La Massana
Panticosa‐Los Lagos
Panticosa‐Los Lagos ‐ Sabocos
Pleta del Prat ‐ Tavascan
Port del Comte
Porte Ainé
Rasos de Peguera
San Isidro
Sierra de Béjar ‐ La Covatilla
Vall de Núria
Vallter 2000

– Sweden

Aboda Klint ‐ Högsby
Almåsa fritid i offerdal
Åre ‐ Björnen
Åre ‐ Duved
Åre ‐ Rodkullen
Åre ‐ Tegefjäll
Åre By
Åre Race Arena
Bydalsfjällen ‐ Bydalen
Dundret ‐ Gällivare
Falköping Alpin
Fjällby ‐ Björkliden
Granberget ‐ Leksand
Hammarbybacken ‐ Stockholm
Höghedens Slalomklubb
Idre Fjäll
Isaberg ‐ Hestra
Lindvallen/Högfjället (Sälen)
Mullsjö Alpin Center
Romme Alpin
Ski Sunne
Storhogna‐Klövsjö ‐ Klövsjö
Storhogna‐Klövsjö ‐ Storhogna Högfjällshotell
Tandådalen‐Hundfjaellet ‐ Hundfjaellet Center
Tandådalen‐Hundfjaellet ‐ Tandådalen Center

– Switzerland

4 Vallées ‐ Verbier ‐ La Tzoumaz ‐ Nendaz ‐ Veysonnaz ‐ Thyo
Adelboden ‐ Elsigen‐Metsch
Adelboden ‐ Hahnenmoos
Adelboden ‐ Lenk
Adelboden ‐ Silleren
Aletsch Arena AG
Aletsch Riederalp Bahnen
Alpes Vaudoises ‐ Les Diablerets
Amden ‐ Arvenbühl
Andermatt ‐ Gemsstock
Andermatt ‐ Nätschen
Axalp ob Brienz
Bettmeralp Bahnen AG
Boltigen ‐ Jaun Pass
Brigels‐Waltensburg‐Andiast ‐ Brigels
Brigels‐Waltensburg‐Andiast ‐ Waltensburg
Buttes‐La Robella
Château d’Oex/La Braye
Crêt‐du‐Puy ‐ Le Pâquier
Davos Klosters ‐ Jakobshorn
Davos Klosters ‐ Madrisa
Davos Klosters ‐ Madrisa
Davos Klosters ‐ Pischa
Davos Klosters ‐ Rinerhorn
Diavolezza‐Lagalb ‐ Diavolezzabahn
Disentis 3000
Ebenalp ‐ Wasserauen
Elsigen‐Metsch Frutigen
Engadin St Mortiz ‐ Zuoz
Espace Super Saint‐Bernard
Evolène ‐ La Forclaz
Glacier 3000 (Gstaad)
Gstaad ‐ Chateau d’Oex
Gstaad ‐ Eggli‐La Videmanette
Gstaad ‐ Saanen
Gstaad ‐ Saanenmöser
Gstaad ‐ Schönried ‐ Relleri
Gstaad ‐ Wasserngrat
Gstaad ‐ Wispile
Gstaad ‐ Zweisimmen
Hohwald Waldegg ‐ Beatenberg
Jungfau Ski Region ‐ Lauterbrunnen
Jungfau Ski Region ‐ Mürren
Klewenalp ‐ Beckenried
Klewenalp ‐ Emmeten
Klewenalp ‐ Stockhütte
La Berra
La Fouly
Le Massif de la Dôle ‐ Les Dappes
Le Moleson ‐ Gruyères
Les Breuleux
Les Mosses‐La Lécherette
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Champery
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Champoussin
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Les Crosets
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Morgins
Les Portes du Soleil ‐ Torgon
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Bruson
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Evolène
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ La Tzoumaz
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Nendaz
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Siviez
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Thyon Les Collons
Les Quatre Vallées ‐ Veysonnaz
Luftseilbahnen Fiesch ‐ Eggishorn AG
Matterhorn ‐ Zermatt
Minschuns‐Val Müstair
Moosalp ‐ Toerbel
Mythen Region ‐ Brunni‐Haggenegg
Mythen Region ‐ Holzegg
Mythen Region ‐ Rubli‐Betriebs AG
Nax ‐ Mont ‐ Noble
Obersaxen‐Mundaun‐Val Lumnezia
Parsenn ‐ Klosters
Pizol ‐ Bad Ragaz
Pizol ‐ Wangs
Rathvel ‐ Châtel‐St‐Denis
Rothwald ‐ Wasenalp
Sainte‐Croix‐Les Rasses
Salvan‐Les Marécottes
San Bernardino
Sedrun ‐ Valtgeva
Sedrun Oberalp
Sierre‐Anniviers ‐ Chandolin
Sierre‐Anniviers ‐ St Luc
Sierre‐Anniviers ‐ Zinal
St. Mortiz
St. Stephan
Stoos ‐ Fronalpstock
Tarasp, Fontana
Torrent ‐ Leukerbad
TschentenAlp Adelboden
Villars ‐ Gryon ‐ Les Diablerets

– Turkey

Dorukkaya Ski and Mountain Resort
Grand Erzurum ‐ Palandöken
Sarıkamış Cibiltepe Ski Centre

– Ukraine

Bukovel Ski
Slavsko Mt Trostian

– United Kingdom

Cairngorm Mountain
Glencoe Mountain
Nevis Range
Raise ‐ Lake District Ski Club
The Lecht
Weardale Ski Club

– United States


Alyeska Resort
Eaglecrest Ski Area ‐ Juneau
Fort Wainwright/Birch Hill ‐ Fairbanks
Hilltop Ski Area ‐ Anchorage
Moose Mountain Ski Resort
Skiland ‐ Mt. Aurora


Arizona Snowbowl
Elk Ridge Ski and Outdoor Recreation Area ‐ Williams
Mount Lemmon Ski Valley
Sunrise Park Resort


Alpine Meadows
Alta Sierra Ski Resort ‐Shirley Meadows
Badger Pass Ski Area
Bear Valley Resort
Big Bear Mountain Resort‐ Bear Mountain
Big Bear Mountain Resort‐Snow Summit
Boreal Mountain Resort
China Peak Mountain Resort
Coppervale Ski Area
Dodge Ridge
Donner Ski Ranch
Granlibakken Tahoe
Heavenly Lake Tahoe
Homewood Mountain Resort
June Mountain Ski Area
Mammoth Mountain Ski Area
Mountain High Resort‐ East
Mountain High Resort‐ North
Mountain High Resort‐ West
Mt Baldy Resort
Mt Shasta Ski Park
Mt Waterman
Northstar California Resort
Sierra at Tahoe
Snow Valley
Soda Springs
Squaw Valley
Sugar Bowl Resort
Tahoe Donner


Arapahoe Basin Ski Area
Aspen Snowmass
Aspen Snowmass‐ Aspen Highlands
Aspen Snowmass‐ Aspen Mountain
Aspen Snowmass‐Buttermilk
Beaver Creek
Breckenridge Ski Resort
Copper Mountain
Crested Butte
Granby Ranch
Hesperus Ski Area
Howelsen Hill ‐ Steamboat Springs
Kendall Mountain ‐ Silverton
Loveland Ski Area
Monarch Mountain
Powderhorn Mountain Resort
Purgatory Resort ‐ Durango
Silverton Mountain
Ski Cooper
Steamboat Ski & Resort
Sunlight Mountain Resort
Telluride Ski Resort
Winter Park Resort
Wolf Creek Ski Area


Mohawk Mountain Ski Area
Mt Southington Ski Area
Powder Ridge Mountain Park & Resort
Ski Sundown


Mt Crescent Ski Area
Seven Oaks
Sundown Mountain Resort


Bald Mountain Ski Area
Bogus Basin
Brundage Mountain
Kelly Canyon Ski Resort
Lookout Pass
Magic Mountain Ski Resort
Payette Lakes Ski Club
Pebble Creek
Pomerelle Mountain Resort
Schweitzer Mountain Resort
Silver Mountain Resort
Snowhaven Ski & Tubing Area
Soldier Mountain
Sun Valley ‐ Bald Mountain
Sun Valley ‐ Dollar Mountain
Tamarack Resort


Chestnut Mountain Resort
Four Lakes
Villa Olivia ‐ Bartlett


Paoli Peaks
Perfect North Slopes


Big Squaw Mountain Ski Resort
BigRock Mountain
Black Mountain Ski Resort ‐ Rumford
Camden Snow Bowl
Eaton Mountain
Hermon Mountain Ski Area
Lost Valley Ski Area
Mt Abram
Saddleback Maine
Shawnee Peak
Sunday River Resort
Titcomb Mountain


Wisp Resort ‐ McHenry (Deep Creek Lake)


Berkshire East
Blandford Ski Area
Blue Hills Ski Area
Bousquet Mountain
Jiminy Peak
Nashoba Valley Ski Area
Otis Ridge
Ski Bradford
Ski Butternut
Ski Ward Ski Area
Wachusett Mountain


Alpine Valley Ski Area ‐ White Lake
Big Powderhorn Mountain Resort
Big Snow Resort‐Blackjack Mountain
Big Snow Resort‐Indianhead Mountain
Bittersweet Resort
Boyne Highlands Resort
Boyne Mountain Resort
Caberfae Peaks
Cannonsburg Ski Area
Crystal Mountain
Marquette Mountain
Mont Ripley Ski Area
Mount Bohemia
Mt Brighton
Mt Holly
Norway Mountain
Nubs Nob Ski Area
Pine Knob Ski & Snowboard Resort
Pine Mountain
Porcupine Mountains Ski Area
Preserve Hickory
Ski Brule
Swiss Valley Ski & Snowboard Area
Timber Ridge Ski Area
Treetops Sylvan


Afton Alps
Andes Tower Hills
Buck Hill
Coffee Mill Ski Area
Eagle Ridge Resort at Lutsen Mountains
Giants Ridge
Hyland Hills Ski Area
Mount Kato Ski Area
Powder Ridge
Spirit Mountain
Welch Village Ski and Snowboard Area
Wild Mountain


Hidden Valley


Bear Paw Ski Bowl
Big Sky ‐ Moonlight Basin
Big Sky Resort
Blacktail Mountain Ski Area
Bridger Bowl
Discovery Ski Area
Great Divide Ski Area
Lost Trail Powder Mountain
Marshall Mountain
Maverick Mountain Ski Area
Montana Snowbowl
Red Lodge Mountain
Showdown Montana
Teton Pass Ski Area
Turner Mountain Ski Area
Whitefish Mountain Resort
Yellowstone Club


Diamond Peak Ski Resort
Lee Canyon
Mt Rose Ski Tahoe

New Hampshire

Abenaki Ski Area
Arrowhead Recreation Area
Attitash Mountain Resort
Black Mountain ‐ Jackson
Bretton Woods
Cannon Mountain
Cranmore Mountain Resort
Crotched Mountain
Dartmouth Skiway
Gunstock Mountain Resort
King Pine Purity Spring Resort
Loon Mountain Resort
McIntyre Ski Area
Mount Sunapee
Pats Peak Ski Area
Ragged Mountain Resort
Tenney Mountain
The Balsams Resort
Waterville Valley Resort
Whaleback Mountain
Wildcat Mountain

New Jersey

Campgaw Mountain
Hidden Valley Club
Mountain Creek Resort ‐ Vernon

New Mexico

Angel Fire Resort
Pajarito Mountain Ski Area
Red River Ski Area
Sandia Peak Ski Area
Ski Apache
Ski Santa Fé
Taos Ski Valley

New York

Brantling Ski Slopes
Bristol Mountain
Catamount Mountain Resort
Cockaigne Resort
Dry Hill Ski Area
Gore Mountain
Greek Peak Mountain Resort
Holiday Mountain
Holiday Valley
Hunt Hollow Ski Club
Hunter Mountain
Kissing Bridge
Maple Ski Ridge
McCauly Mountain Ski Area
Mount Pisgah Recreation Center
Mt. Peter
Oak Mountain
Peek’n Peak Resort
Plattekill Mountain
SKICNY‐Labrador Mountain
SKICNY‐Song Mountain
Snow Ridge
Swain Resort
Thunder Ridge Ski Area
Titus Mountain Family Ski Center
Toggenburg Mountain
Tuxedo Ridge Ski Center
Whiteface Mountain
Wildcat Mountain
Windham Mountain
Woods Valley

North Carolina

Beech Mountain Resort
Cataloochee Ski Area
Sugar Mountain Resort
Wolf Ridge Ski Resort

North Dakota

Bear’s Den Mountain ‐ Fort Ransom


Boston Mills
Clear Fork
Mad River Mountain
Snow Trails


Anthony Lakes Mountain Resort
Cooper Spur Mountain Resort
Ferguson Ridge Ski Area
Hoodoo Ski Resort
Mount Hood Skibowl
Mt Ashland Ski Area
Mt Bachelor
Mt Hood Meadows Ski Resort
Spout Springs Ski Area
Summit Ski Area at Mt. Hood
Timberline Lodge & Ski Area
Warner Canyon Ski Area ‐ Lakeview
Willamette Pass


Alpine Mountain Resort
Bear Creek Mountain Resort
Big Boulder
Blue Knob All Seasons Resort
Blue Mountain Resort
Camelback Mountain
Denton Hill State Park
Eagle Rock Resort
Elk Mountain Ski Resort
Hidden Valley Resort (PA)
Jack Frost
Laurel Mountain Ski Resort
Liberty Mountain Resort
Montage Mountain
Mount Pleasant of Edinboro
Roundtop Mountain Resort
Seven Springs Mountain Resort
Shawnee Mountain Ski Area
Ski Sawmill Family Resort
Spring Mountain Adventures
Whitetail Resort

South Dakota

Deer Mountain Ski Resort
Great Bear Ski Valley
Terry Peak Ski Area


Ober Gatlinburg


Alta Ski Area
Beaver Mountain


Bryce Resort
Massanutten Resort
The Homestead Resort Ski Slopes
Wintergreen Resort


Bear Creek Mountain Resort
Bolton Valley
Bromley Mountain
Burke Mountain
Haystack Mountain ‐ The Hermitage Club
Jay Peak Resort
Lyndon Outing Club
Mad River Glen
Magic Mountain
Middlebury College Snow Bowl
Mount Snow
Pico Mountain
Smugglers’ Notch
Smugglers Notch Resort
Stratton Mountain Resort
Sugarbush Resort ‐ Lincoln Peak
Sugarbush Resort ‐ Mt Ellen
Suicide Six Ski Area


49 Degrees North Mountain Resort
Crystal Mountain Resort
Loup Loup Ski Bowl
Mission Ridge Ski & Board Resort‐Wenatchee
Mt Baker Ski Area
Mt Spokane Ski & Snowboard Park
Sitzmark Ski Area
Stevens Pass
Summit at Snoqualmie‐Alpental
The Summit at Snoqualmie ‐ Summit East
The Summit at Snoqualmie ‐ Summit West
The Summit at Snoqualmie ‐ Summit Central
White Pass Ski Area


Alpine Valley
Cascade Mountain
Christie Mountain
Devil’s Head
Granite Peak Ski Area
Little Switzerland
Mont du Lac Resort
Mt La Crosse
The Rock Snow Park
Whitecap Mountains
Wilmot Mountain

West Virginia

Canaan Valley Resort
Silver Creek
Snowshoe Mountain Resort
Winterplace Ski Resort


Grand Targhee Resort
Hogadon Basin Ski Area
Jackson Hole Mountain Resort
Meadowlark Ski Lodge
Pine Creek Ski Resort
Snow King Mountain Resort ‐ Jackson
Snowy Range
White Pine Resort ‐ Pinedale