U.S. Ski Resorts: A 2021 Update


As we looked into our own plans for a ski vacation this winter, we realized that we had a lot of questions. While the resorts were open and skiing seemed to be a COVID-safe activity, we wondered about the rest of it. After a morning on the slopes, how would one warm up and get lunch? Would on-mountain dining even be available, and if so, how safe would it be? Would we have to ride a chairlift or a gondola with a stranger? What would après ski look like in a time of bar closings and capacity limits? With so many questions ourselves, we thought our members would want to know what our favorite ski resorts had in store for the 2020-21 season. Of course, a lot has changed, but a lot hasn’t: Even in these COVID-afflicted times, it’s still possible to spend a glorious full day on the mountain, enjoying fresh air and stunning vistas while carving out turns with family and friends.

Note: All information was correct at the time of writing, but details could change without notice.

Heavenly Ski Resort


Powder skiing at Heavenly Ski Resort in North Lake Tahoe, California
Powder skiing at Heavenly Ski Resort in North Lake Tahoe, California - North Lake Tahoe

Lake Tahoe is a vast blue bowl of snowmelt ringed by the Sierra Nevada mountains. No less than 15 ski resorts surround the 22-mile-long lake, which straddles two states, California and Nevada. The most popular is Heavenly, on the bustling, built-up south shore. Comprising 97 runs and 28 lifts spread across four base facilities, the resort has the highest peak elevation in Tahoe and provides skiers with breathtaking views of the lake as they descend the slopes. Besides skiing and snowboarding, families can enjoy gondola rides, tubing and the Ridge Rider mountain roller coaster. Heavenly Village features all manner of shops, restaurants, ice skating, movies and miniature golf.

Safety precautions: California and Nevada each has its own COVID-19 protocols. Both require masks to be worn in public and social distancing guidelines to be observed. Heavenly is located in South Lake Tahoe, which is part of the Greater Sacramento region. When it is under a stay-at-home order, lodging availability is affected (see below). Before booking your travel, be sure to get the latest information on restrictions, which change frequently.

Tickets/passes: On-mountain access is limited; pass holders get priority. Single and multiday tickets are available but must be purchased online; reservations recommended. All transactions are cashless.

Lift protocol: Masks are required in all lift lines and when boarding and riding chairlifts and gondolas. Lines are longer to accommodate social distancing. Chairlifts leave one seat open between non-household parties; only guests of the same household on the Heavenly Gondola.

On-mountain dining: Nine on-mountain restaurants have updated grab-and-go menus, and two restaurants (Booyah’s and Heavenly Donuts) are closed. No indoor dining or shelter available. Guests are encouraged to bring their own snacks and water for a day on the mountain.

Restaurants on California side: All indoor dining is closed. All restaurants will be grab-and-go with limited outdoor seating. Full-service bars are closed.

Restaurants on Nevada side: Indoor dining is reduced to 25 percent maximum seating capacity, and party size limited to four. Many establishments require advance reservations.

Lodging: The California side of Tahoe has fluctuated in and out of the governor’s stay-at-home order, depending on ICU capacity. When that order is in place, hotels in the state are open to California residents only, meaning out-of-state reservations are not allowed.

Nevada hotels continue to take out-of-state reservations. In Stateline, close to Heavenly, the Andrew Harper Travel Office can book the 154-room Edgewood Tahoe Resort, a luxury lodge on the shore of Lake Tahoe. Each accommodation provides a gas fireplace and private deck or terrace with gorgeous views.

Closing date: April 11

Aspen Snowmass


Aspen Snowmass gondola in Aspen, Colorado
Aspen Snowmass gondola in Aspen, Colorado - Matt Power Photography

With over 5,500 acres and 362 exhilarating trails, visitors can explore Aspen Snowmass for years and still discover something new. Operating across four peaks, this legendary resort has something for every level of skier or snowboarder, but beginners would be wise to stick to Buttermilk. The other three mountains — Aspen Mountain, Aspen Highlands and Snowmass — only have 5 percent novice runs among them. Off the mountain, this picturesque former mining town boasts over 80 restaurants, numerous chic shops and a thriving art scene.

Safety precautions: All Aspen Snowmass visitors are required to sign a digital affidavit that includes a negative COVID-19 test result within 72 hours prior to arrival. The county is also limiting gatherings of all kinds to members of the same household. This affects dining, lodging and travel within the resort. Masks must be worn in all public spaces in Aspen and Snowmass.

Tickets/passes: On-mountain capacity is limited, and reservations are highly recommended. Contactless lift tickets, lessons and rentals are available through the Aspen Snowmass app, which can also be checked for parking lot capacity and base-area crowding levels. The resort is not prioritizing pass holders or day-ticket purchasers; it is prioritizing safety and reimagining its pass programs for this season. Check the site for the latest details.

Lift protocol: Masks must be worn in lift lines and on lifts. Only members of the same party can share chairlifts and gondolas. Gondola windows are kept open, and no one has to ride with anyone they are uncomfortable with.

What’s new on the mountain: The old Big Burn lift has been replaced with a high-speed version. With 89 chairs holding up to six passengers each, it takes skiers to the top of the mountain in less than nine minutes. There’s also new snowmaking equipment for 20 acres of terrain.

On-mountain dining: Restaurants have adapted by adding outdoor tents and online ordering with contactless pickup. Indoor dining is currently not allowed.

Restaurants in town: As of January 17, indoor dining in Pitkin County is closed. For a minimum of two weeks, all restaurants will pivot to outdoor dining, pickup and delivery. Reservations are limited, and no groups over eight will be allowed.

When indoor dining resumes, visitors have a lot of new openings to look forward to: The Little Nell Wine Bar (formerly Chair 9 après-ski bar) offering private seating areas for up to eight people, with a DJ and certified sommeliers as servers; Firefly, a live music lounge; Nakazawa, the famed New York City Japanese restaurant; and Dante at Snow Lodge, a pop-up outpost of the New York City bar, featuring all-day food and craft cocktails.

What’s new in town: The Aspen Street Lodge, a new boutique hotel property, features nine rooms and two penthouse suites. It is open for buyouts only this season and still has availability. The $30,000-per-night fee includes breakfast from the private chef, with other meals available upon request.

Lodging: Pitkin County is requiring visitors to lodge with members of their own household. However, if hotel reservations were made prior to December 22, they can stay with members of one other household, up to 10 people.

Andrew Harper currently recommends four hotels in Aspen and Snowmass:

  • The 92-room Little Nell, a ski-in, ski-out resort at the base of Aspen Mountain. It is celebrating its 30th anniversary this season.

  • Hotel Jerome, a grand 93-room hotel on Main Street four blocks from the base of the Silver Queen Gondola. Its saloon-style J-Bar has always been popular for après ski.

  • The 179-room St. Regis Aspen Resort, at the base of Aspen Mountain. Guests can enjoy a heated outdoor pool, three hot tubs and, for a $75 fee, the full spa.

  • The Viceroy Snowmass, a ski-in, ski-out residential resort with 173 rooms at the base of the mountain. The 7,000-square-foot spa has six luxury treatment rooms and an infinity pool at its center.

Closing dates: Buttermilk: April 4; Aspen Highlands: April 11: Aspen Mountain and Snowmass: April 18

Breckenridge Ski Resort


Breckenridge, Colorado
Breckenridge, Colorado - Sean Pavalone / Adobe Stock

Located 90 miles from the Denver airport, Breckenridge is the quintessential mountain town. Victorian buildings line its Main Street and contribute to one of the largest historical districts in Colorado. Despite boasting over 200 retail shops and 100 restaurants, it retains a small-town feel. While “Breck” is a draw any time of year, it is predominantly known for its ski resort, which has 199 trails spread across 3,000 skiable acres and five peaks. There’s plenty of terrain for beginners, but it’s the high-alpine enthusiasts who will get the best views: From Peak 8, the highest chairlift in North America at 12,840 feet up, guests can see for over 100 miles on a clear day.

Safety precautions: At the time of writing, visitors to Summit County are not required to submit either a traveler affidavit or a negative COVID test. However, masks are required in all public places and outside when social distancing of 6 feet is not possible. Gatherings are limited to 10 people, from no more than two households. This affects dining, lodging and in-resort activities.

Tickets/passes: Reservations for lift tickets are required; pass holders get priority. Half-day lift tickets are available. All transactions are cashless.

Lift protocol: Lines are longer to accommodate social distancing. Chairlifts leave one seat open between non-household parties, and gondolas operate for guests of the same household only. No one is required to ride with anyone they don’t know.

What’s new on the mountain: Four designated warming areas are available, two at Peak 9 and two at Peak 8. The EpicMix app offers interactive trail maps that let users monitor — in real time — weather, snowfall, grooming status and lift-line wait times. The GPS allows serious skiers to keep track of their stats throughout the day. Three miles of additional groomed trails will be opened for access by hikers, skiers, snowshoers and bikers.

What’s new in town: In addition to the sledding hill at Carter Park, the town has installed the new Runway Sledding Hill to offer another socially distanced outdoor activity. On the Blue River Recreational Path behind Main Street, extra space has been added for pedestrians.

On-mountain dining: Grab-and-go/outdoor dining is available at three locations on the mountain, and reservations are required at four others that accommodate indoor dining.

Restaurants in town: Restaurants are limited to 25 percent capacity, and no more than two households of 10 are allowed at a table. Last call for alcohol is currently 9:30 p.m. As of this writing, about 100 restaurants, breweries and coffee shops were open for takeout or in-room dining.

Lodging: Short-term lodging is limited to two households per unit with a maximum of 10 people.

While there are no Andrew Harper-recommended hotels in Breckenridge, the Andrew Harper Travel Office can help find the perfect villa, whether it’s a contemporary home with floor-to-ceiling views of the mountains or a traditional slope-side lodge suitable for families.

Closing date: May 31

Telluride Ski Resort


Valley view from Telluride ski mountain, Colorado
Valley view from Telluride ski mountain, Colorado - Ryan Bonneau

Nestled in a box canyon amid the towering peaks of the San Juan Mountains in southwestern Colorado, Telluride is surrounded by slopes that are suitable for all abilities, with runs at Telluride Ski Resort varying from “serene to extreme.” A 13-minute gondola ride connects the 19th-century Victorian mining town of Telluride to Mountain Village, a pedestrianized resort town that was built in the 1980s for direct access to the surrounding slopes. The 15-block historic town hosts most of the restaurants, shops and festivals (including the Telluride Film Festival).

Safety requirements: Masks are required in all indoor spaces and outside when 6 feet of distance cannot be maintained. Private gatherings are limited to 10 people in two households.

Tickets/passes: All lift tickets, passes and ski or snowboard lessons must be reserved in advance; no in-person sales. Telluride recently partnered with Epic Pass, so pass holders can ski or snowboard for seven days on the pass, which is usually reserved for Vail Resorts.

Lift protocol: A “no mask, no ride” policy is in place on all lifts and the gondola. Lift lines are spaced out for social distancing. No one is required to ride a chairlift or a gondola with anyone outside their party. However, chairlifts can seat unrelated parties if both riders are comfortable doing so, with one open seat between them. Gondola windows will remain open for ventilation.

On-mountain dining: Indoor seating at restaurants is limited to 25 percent capacity, but outdoor seating has been added at Giuseppe’s, Gorrono Ranch, Bon Vivant and High Camp (at Lift 10). The Telluride Conference Center has been converted into a base lodge with to-go food, storage and seating.

Restaurants in town: Restaurants and bars are operating at 25 percent capacity with tables at least 6 feet apart. Bars close at 10 p.m. No groups larger than eight are allowed.

Lodging: Lodging is restricted to 60 percent capacity and no more than 10 people from two households.

Andrew Harper currently recommends Dunton Hot Springs, located about two hours outside Telluride. It offers 12 wood cabins with a convivial Saloon at its heart.

For those who want to be closer to the action:

  • The five-room Dunton Town House is in the heart of downtown, a block from the gondola station. It operates more like a bed-and-breakfast.

  • Auberge Resorts operates a property of luxury rental residences called Element 52, a ski-in/ski-out haven with 48 two-to-five-bedroom options in town at the base of the mountain.

  • In Mountain Village, Madeline Hotel & Residences was taken over by Auberge Resorts in 2018 and has undergone an extensive renovation, adding a stainless steel pool, bar, revamped restaurant, yoga studio, kids’ club and more.

  • The Andrew Harper Travel Office can also set up a luxury home or condo rental with all the amenities of a fine hotel.

Closing date: April 5

Vail Ski Resort


Skier in the bowls at Vail, Colorado
Skier in the bowls at Vail, Colorado - Vail Resorts

When Vail was envisioned in the late 1950s, it was meant to resemble a Bavarian village set amid some of the finest ski slopes in the world. It opened in 1962 with just three lifts and $5 day passes. Today, it boasts 31 lifts, 195 trails and 5,317 skiable acres. Over half of the terrain is dedicated to advanced/expert trails, but there’s plenty for the novice skier — as well as the shopper, art lover and foodie. Vail Village is connected with heated pedestrian streets, making wintertime walks quite pleasant.

Safety precautions: Face coverings are required in all indoor spaces, in lift lines and outdoors when 6 feet of distance cannot be maintained. All transactions are cashless.

Tickets/passes: Masks are required when boarding and riding chair lifts and gondolas. On-mountain access is limited; pass holders get priority. Standard lift tickets are only available for purchase online; same-day tickets should be available online, but advanced purchase is recommended.

Lift protocol: Lines are longer to accommodate social distancing. Chairlifts leave one seat open between non-household parties, and gondolas operate for guests of the same household only. No one is required to ride with anyone they don’t know.

On-mountain dining: Skiers can use Time to Dine through the EpicMix app to book meals at Two Elk Lodge, Mid-Vail, Eagle’s Nest, Wildwood Smokehouse and the 10th. Full-service dining will be open, but several restaurants on the mountain will be closed or reimagined for overflow seating or as shelter-only.

Lodging: Andrew Harper recommends the Bavarian-style Sonnenalp Hotel, set in the heart of Vail Village. Opened in the 1960s, the 112-suite, 15-room property offers European-style comfort with custom-made furniture and gas-log fireplaces in the suites.

The Andrew Harper Travel Office can also recommend several villas in Vail, from one-bedroom residential suites to a Swiss-style chalet suitable for 14 guests.

Restaurants in town: Restaurants are restricting capacity, and full-service bars are closed.

Closing date: April 11

Park City Mountain Resort/Deer Valley Resort


Skier on Bald Mountain at Deer Valley, Utah
Skier on Bald Mountain at Deer Valley, Utah - Deer Valley Resort

Park City and Deer Valley are two of the most accessible ski resorts in the country: Fly into Salt Lake International Airport and you can hit the slopes within 45 minutes of landing. Like so many other resort towns, Park City, incorporated in 1884, was once a mining town, and remnants of that history are everywhere you look. Nowadays, though, it’s not silver that’s the main draw. It’s snow. After merging with nearby Canyons in 2014, the four-mountain resort of Park City now offers 7,300 acres, 330 trails, 43 lifts and six terrain parks.

A few minutes down the road is Deer Valley, which aims to provide a full luxury ski experience to its guests. The ski-only resort (meaning no snowboarders allowed) offers amenities like ski valets and overnight ski storage. While the service here is excellent, so is the skiing. It has 103 well-groomed runs on more than 2,000 acres across six mountains, and 76 percent of its ski runs have snow-making capabilities.

Safety precautions: There are no COVID-19 travel restrictions in place in Utah. Face coverings are required in all indoor spaces and outdoors when 6 feet of distance cannot be maintained. Single-layer face coverings are not approved. All transactions are cashless.

Tickets/passes: Individual lift tickets are limited and must be reserved in advance at both resorts (no day-of walk-up lift tickets). Pass holders get priority. Epic passes are used at Park City (reservations required); Ikon/Deer Valley Season passes are used at Deer Valley (no reservations required).

Lift protocol: Lift lines are spaced for social distancing, and no one has to ride with anyone they don’t know. Face coverings are required at all times except when actively skiing.

Ski services: Overnight ski storage will still be available at Deer Valley, but there will be no overnight boot storage this season. Daytime-only Basket Check is still available.

What’s new on the mountain: The Deer Valley app lets you make restaurant reservations, order food, get lift and trail updates, view mountain conditions and more. Park City encourages visitors to use Time to Dine to make reservations at its on-mountain facilities.

Park City restaurants: Many restaurants in Park City are open and welcome dine-in (reservations recommended) and takeout service.

New openings include Chop Shop Park City, a full-service butchery also serving wood-fired pizza, and the Brick, a casual restaurant featuring 20 burgers and a variety of other options. Telluride Distilling Company, located in Mountain Village, opened last year and offers tastings of its whiskey, vodka, peppermint schnapps, gin and tequila-like agave spirit.

Deer Valley restaurants: Snow Park, Silver Lake and Empire Canyon Lodges have been converted to table-service restaurants with full bars where reservations are required. To-go items are available outside the dining areas at Snow Park and Silver Lake lodges.

What’s new: The biggest news this season in Deer Valley is the opening of 40 luxury residences at the iconic Goldener Hirsch Inn. Nestled midmountain, the condominiums are a modern interpretation of the mountain ski lodge.

Lodging: Andrew Harper has three recommended properties in the Park City/Deer Valley region.

  • The Lodge at Blue Sky received Andrew Harper’s highest honor this year: the Editors’ Choice Award for Hideaway of the Year. The stylish 46-room resort is located 30 minutes outside Park City, so while you can’t exactly ski in and ski out, you can cross-country ski and snowshoe on the property. You can also arrange to ski at eight world-class resorts nearby, or splurge on some heli-skiing. While in Park City, guests of the hotel have private use of the Blue Sky Ski Lounge, where skiers can warm up with hot beverages and snacks, book a massage through the lounge host or get a ski tuneup.

  • Reached via a 230-foot funicular, the 173-room ski-in/ski-out St. Regis Deer Valley is a handsome lodge featuring stone floors, soaring ceilings, a large open fireplace and towering windows that offer full mountain views.

  • The stone-and-timber Stein Eriksen Lodge is located midmountain at 8,200 feet in Silver Lake Village. Heated walkways lead from the vaulted lobby-lounge to a trio of ski-in/ski-out wings containing 180 rooms.

Closing dates: Deer Valley: April 11; Park City: April 4

Sun Valley Resort


View of Bald Mountain, Dollar Mountain and Sun Valley Lodge, Idaho
View of Bald Mountain, Dollar Mountain and Sun Valley Lodge, Idaho - Sun Valley Resort / Cooper Morton

Built in 1936, Sun Valley was America’s first ski resort and the first to have a chairlift — the height of luxury in an age when skiers hauled their equipment up the mountain themselves or got tugged up by a rope. Since the early days, the resort has retained an understated glamour. Celebrity sightings are so typical as not to be newsworthy. Roughly a three-hour drive from Boise, Sun Valley takes full advantage of its remote alpine location. Never overrun with tourists, it’s known for “nonexistent” lift lines and a family-friendly atmosphere. (Ski schools for kids start at age 3; Adventure Trails provide a way for young skiers to explore the mountain; and there’s a year-round outdoor ice skating rink.) Sun Valley Resort has two skiable mountains, Bald Mountain and Dollar Mountain, with 65 runs across 2,500 acres. The views are stupendous and the slopes on “Baldy” quite challenging.

Safety precautions: Face coverings and physical distancing are required in all public spaces. To reduce crowding, skiers are urged to head to the lift as soon as they arrive at the base lodges.

Tickets/passes: Daily lift tickets to Bald Mountain and Dollar Mountain will be limited, and no multiday tickets will be sold. Pre-purchase is recommended.

Lift protocol: The resort follows the “Arrive Together, Ride Together” system for loading lifts with members of their own party. Anyone who wants to ride alone may do so.

What’s new on the mountain: The decades-old Cold Springs lift has been replaced with an express quad lift. The expansion will open up an additional 380 acres of skiable terrain on Bald Mountain that will include the Sunrise Bowl and access to extensive tree skiing. Twenty-five new snow-making guns extend down Lower Broadway to the base of the new lift’s terminal. Bag check will be available at the base areas of the River Run, Warm Springs and Dollar lifts.

On-mountain dining: Restaurants will have limited capacity. Roundhouse and Averell’s will be reservation-only; all other on-mountain lodges will be on a first-come, first-served basis.

Lodging: At the heart of the Sun Valley Resort is the 108-room family-friendly Sun Valley Lodge. In 2015, it underwent a renovation that enlarged its rooms and added a 20,000-square-foot spa to the property. It also has a movie theater, bowling alley and ice skating rink.

Closing date: April 4

Taos Ski Valley

New Mexico

Ski gondolas at Taos, New Mexico
Ski gondolas at Taos, New Mexico - Taos Ski Valley

Called the “Soul of the Southwest,” Taos was once inhabited by Taos Pueblo, one of the oldest Native American cultures in North America. Visitors are drawn to the area for its fresh air, mystical traditions, adobe-style architecture and vibrant art scene. New Mexico may not be the first place you think of when you consider a ski vacation, but Taos Ski Valley, in the Sangre de Cristo Mountains, just three hours from Albuquerque, gets an average of 300 inches of snowfall per year, on par with more-popular resorts out west. The dream of a Swiss skier who discovered the area while flying over it in his Cessna, the resort opened in 1955 and has remained independent ever since. The ski area takes pride in its authenticity and celebrates the high-desert heritage of the region. It is currently undergoing a $300 million revitalization that has reenergized the village, adding new lodging, shops and restaurants.

Safety precautions: Properly fitting masks must be worn at all times, physical distancing must be adhered to, and gatherings are limited to five people. All transactions are cashless. There are no shuttles and no indoor gathering spaces — only restrooms are available. All dining options are grab-and-go.

Tickets/passes: The resort has reduced on-mountain capacity to 25 percent. Pass options changed this season and are limited. Multiday tickets are date-specific and will not have a built-in “skip day” this season. Tickets may be picked up in person at the Thunderbird Road location. Kids under 6 ski free, and those over 80 ski free on non-peak days.

Lift protocol: Currently, the resort is operating at 25 percent lift capacity. The resort follows the “Arrive Together, Ride Together” mantra.

What’s new on the mountain: As part of the revitalization, the resort has added a high-speed quad and gondolita, carefully expanded terrain and installed 50 snow-making guns that cover 100 percent of the beginner and intermediate runs — with less energy consumption.

On-mountain dining: All dining options are grab-and-go; there is no indoor seating. Tenderfoot Katie’s, the Phoenix Grill and the Whistlestop Café will be available for restroom use only.

Lodging: The Andrew Harper Travel Office can book the perfect Taos accommodation, whether it’s an adobe-style home with views of the mountains or a stylish timber lodge at Kachina Peak, the highest spot in Taos.

Closing date: April 4

Jackson Hole Mountain Resort


View from Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, Wyoming
View from Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, Wyoming - Skiserge1 / Adobe Stock

Located in Teton Village, easily accessible Jackson Hole Mountain Resort is just 35 minutes from the airport. This season, the state’s largest ski area has already gotten 250 inches of snow — more than many out west — so its 2,500 acres are ready for skiers and snowboarders to hit its two mountains. The resort has 13 lifts and 133 named trails, 90 percent of which are classified as intermediate and expert. But there’s plenty off-mountain outdoors fun to be had as well. The Jackson Hole area offers wildlife and dog-sled tours, snowmobiling, scenic safaris, sleigh rides and hot springs. Magnificent Grand Teton National Park is a short drive from the resort.

Safety precautions: Free COVID testing is available to visitors who have a lift ticket or hotel reservation (through the season or until supplies run out). Masks are required to be worn at all times except when actively skiing or riding, eating or drinking. Face coverings such as single-layer buffs and gaiters are not recommended.

Tickets/passes: On-mountain capacity is limited. Guests can purchase day-of lift tickets at the window, but advance reservations for day and afternoon lift tickets are highly recommended. No sightseeing tickets will be available this season.

Lift protocol: Face coverings must be worn in lift lines and while loading and unloading on lifts and gondolas. Windows will remain open on the gondolas. No mixed parties will be allowed on the Bridger Gondola; Sweetwater, which is bigger, will be able to load two individuals from mixed parties, but a guest can request a gondola cabin to themselves if they wish. Mixed parties will be allowed on the lifts, but guests can request a chairlift to ride alone. The aerial tram will be limited to 25 people per cabin and sanitized hourly.

What’s new on the mountain: The Teewinot and Apres Vous lifts and the Sweetwater Gondola will begin operations at 8:30 a.m., allowing people to get off the base earlier.

On-mountain dining: Skiers and snowboarders can preorder lunch at RPK 3 and Café 6311 through the JH Insider app and have it ready by the time they make it down the mountain. Corbet’s Cabin will be open for grab-and-go snacks.

Restaurants in town: Indoor and outdoor dining is available but at reduced capacity.

Lodging: Caldera House, which won the 2021 Editors’ Choice Award for Most Glamorous Suite, is the premier ski-in, ski-out hotel of choice. It has doorstep access to the Aerial Tram and eight apartment-style accommodations. Hotel guests also have access to the exclusive Members Lounge, overlooking the ski slope. It offers high-tech ski lockers, ski tuning, ski valet service and more.

Closing date: April 8

To book your next ski vacation, contact the Andrew Harper Travel Office at (800) 375-4685.

By Andrew Harper Staff Guest Contributor

Keep Reading