11 things you need to know about the Mountain Collective pass

11 things you need to know about the Mountain Collective pass

Featured Image: Josh Povec/The Mountain Collective

With the winter season in South America, Australia and New Zealand in full-swing and summer drawing to a close in the Northern Hemisphere, it’s about time to dust off those skis, make sure those boots still fit and wash that neon one-piece your uncle gave you so it’s ready for opening day.

However, if you’re like a majority of skiers, you live in an urban environment, somewhere other than a mountain town, and have to travel to take turns wearing said onesie once the snowy season arrives. If you’re nodding you’re head, saying to yourself, “Yup, that sounds like me,” consider the Mountain Collective pass for this upcoming season.

Below, we’ve outlined 11 things you need to know about the Mountain Collective program and why it’s an ideal season pass solution for the travel-oriented resort skier.

11. By the numbers, the Mountain Collective pass provides access to: 56,283 skiable acres of terrain, 44 mountains, 481 lifts, 2,818 trails and 6,831 inches of annual snowfall.

Big numbers—even bigger skiing. PHOTO: Dan Evans

10. Join to receive two days of skiing at each of the North American resorts included in the Mountain Collective, featuring locations like Alta, Jackson Hole and Revelstoke.

Views, like this one at Alta, are within your reach this winter. PHOTO: Courtesy of Mountain Collective

9. You’ll also get two days at each of the Mountain Collective’s international partners: Chamonix, France; Valle Nevado, Chile; Hakuba Valley and Niseko United, Japan.

8. Reserve lodging through the Mountain Collective during your stay at any one of the participating resorts and receive up to 25-percent off the original booking price.

Discounted lodging comes standard for Mountain Collective pass holders. PHOTO: Ian Houghton

7. Explore all new locations during the 2017-2018 winter season, including Snowbasin Resort, Utah, Sugarbush, VT, Niseko United, Japan.

The skiing at Snowbasin Resort is… just alright. PHOTO: Cam McLeod

6. Add additional days of skiing to your trip for half off a single-day lift ticket.

If it’s snowing this hard, you’re not gonna want to leave. PHOTO: Courtesy of Mountain Collective

5. Use your Mountain Collective pass at any resort, any time throughout the winter.

Ski on Christmas in Jackson Hole. No blackout dates apply. PHOTO: Courtesy of Mountain Collective

4. On average, the Mountain Collective pass will pay for itself after only four days of skiing, leaving you with 28 more days to shred “for free.”

You’ll be jumping for joy once you realize how much skiing you’ll accomplish this winter. PHOTO: Matt Power

3. Each Mountain Collective pass holder gets a complimentary 1-year Protect Our Winters membership, empowering climate activism and gaining you karma points for the future of skiing.

Yes, what he said. ???????? Hit the link in our bio to learn more and/or submit your comment TODAY. #Repost @jimmy_chin ・・・ I’ve experienced many of my most inspiring, moving and humbling moments in the epic landscapes of our national parks and national monuments. Besides their intrinsic value, these are the places we play in, share experiences that shape us, find adventure, find peace. Under the new administration, twenty-seven national monuments are under review with the potential for these one-of-kind places to be left unprotected or inaccessible to the American public. If you care to protect these wild places for future generations, for your kids, please take two minutes and hit the link in my bio. It would be great if you considered making your voice heard on why these places are so important to you. Today is the last day of the commenting period so don’t put it off! Thanks for considering… #keeppubliclandspublic ????@andy_bardon

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2. Double down on your ski days by hitting multiple mountains in one trip. New this season, enjoy two days each at Alta and Snowbird; and, Banff Sunshine and Lake Louise.

Twice the ski days—twice the fun. PHOTO: Dan Evans

1. Mountain Collective passes are only $469, while supplies last. Kid’s passes are just $99.

#ThisCouldBeYou. PHOTO: Ian Houghton

For more information about Mountain Collective, click right here.


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