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Park City, once a small, sleepy mining town, has become one of the most sought after winter destinations for skiing, snowboarding and cross-country skiing as well as bobsledding, luge, skeleton, fine dining and après ski. In fact, Park City is considered by many industry professionals to be #1 for après ski activities and night life.


Ski Magazine ranks all three of our world-class ski resorts: Deer Valley Resort, Canyons Resort and Park City Mountain Resort, in the top 10 resorts in North America. Deer Valley was ranked #2, Park City Mountain Resort #5 and Canyons #10. Deer Valley Resort was ranked #1 five years in a row and this year received the distinction of being ranked as the #1 Best Ski Resort in the inaugural World Ski Awards.

As if that were not enough, Outside Magazine selected Park City as the Best Active Town in the U.S. by online voting during the summer of 2013.

With nearly 10,000 acres of skiable terrain, the three resorts offer just about any kind of terrain imaginable. In addition, there are 7,000 acres of dedicated open space and more than 400 miles of trails for snowshoeing, cross-country skiing and hiking, many of which are groomed.


Park City is the only ski resort town in the country with three world-class resorts all located within a 35-minute drive of the Salt Lake International airport. It is also within a short drive time to a relatively major metropolitan city, Salt Lake City. Depending on weather and road conditions, it is possible to arrive in the morning and be skiing in the early afternoon.


Why is Utah known for “The Greatest Snow on Earth?”

Most storms come to the Wasatch Range from the Northwest, and as they travel over the deserts of Idaho and western Utah, they tend to lose the heavy moisture associated with Sierra Cement: heavy, wet snow. By the time the storms arrive here, the snow, having lost a considerable amount of moisture, is now Utah powder and makes skiing and snowboarding some of the best in the world. Utah’s light and fluffy snow makes for wonderful conditions for all the powder hounds that live for these types of storms.

Parts of the Wasatch Range are also subject to what is called the “lake effect.” As storms come across the Great Salt Lake, they pick up moisture from the warm lake before continuing east over the Wasatch Mountains. This phenomenon is known as “orographic lift.” These storms are what give the ski resorts of Alta, Snowbird, Brighton and Solitude their 500+ inches of powder most years. The remaining snow then comes over the top of the Wasatch, releasing what’s left at Deer Valley Resort, Park City Mountain Resort and Canyons Resort.

Southern storms coming in from California can affect the Central Mountains of Utah with heavy, wet snow before moving north. The moisture from the south mixes with the cold storms from the north, producing copious amounts of the famous “Utah Powder.”

Aprés SKI

If you have been to Utah before you will know that, although we have some pretty strange liquor laws, getting a drink and finding a good après ski spot is easy. All the resorts in Park City have several bars waiting to serve you after a great day of skiing or snowboarding and there are plenty more in the historic district on Main Street. In fact, you can ski to the lower part of Main Street at the end of the day from Park City Mountain Resort and pick from dozens of bars and restaurants. If you left your car at Park City Mountain Resort, Park City’s free bus system is readily available to take you back to your car when you are ready. Otherwise, be aware that the Town Lift closes at 4:30 p.m.

Depending upon your interpretation of après ski, in Park City and the three resorts there are over 100 restaurants and bars to choose from. They are all unique, ranging from very upscale to very casual, with a local neighborhood feel and appeal. And don’t forget the entertainment. There is something going on every night at dozens of bars and restaurants. Everything from live music to stand-up comedy can be found during the ski season. Concerts are abundant and held at great indoor venues during the colder winter months and outside during spring skiing.

With our free bus transportation service and dozens of taxi and transportation companies, your après ski can last till the wee hours of the morning if you so choose.


In Park City, you have the best of all worlds. Not only offering skiing and snowboarding at three of the top ten resorts in the country, Park City also offers its 2002 Olympic legacy at the Utah Olympic Park. Located just outside the city limits, the Olympic Park was host to the 2002 bobsled, luge, skeleton and ski jumping competitions. The Olympic Park today offers bobsled and skeleton rides as well as winter zip lines. Two museums are also part of the park’s heritage.


Are you ready to venture away from Park City and check out some of the other outstanding ski resorts in northern Utah?

We offer shuttle service between all of the major ski resorts and resort towns in northern Utah, including Park City, Provo, Salt Lake City (Cottonwood Canyons), Ogden, Huntsville and Eden. Resorts served include Snowbird, Alta, Solitude, Brighton Snowbasin, Powder Mountain, Nordic Valley, Sundance Resort, The Canyons, Park City Mountain Resort, and Deer Valley.

The same van and driver will be with you all day, so you can leave your changes of clothes and other personal belongings in the vehicle. Prices listed are for round-trip service, whether you choose a full day, half day, or night skiing and snowboarding. Our shuttle service includes round-trip service with driver, van, water and snack.

*Drive times listed are approximate for one way, and are subject to change based on actual pickup location, weather and traffic conditions.

*All resort shuttles are round-trip service and have a 6 person minimum or the cost equivalent thereof.