This tour is a great introduction to Park City Mountain Resort. You may be a green level skier, but at Park City Mountain Resort you are not limited to the lower mountain. The layout of the mountain allows for skiers and riders of different skill levels to spend the day together. Follow this tour and there will often be trail options that are more challenging for advanced skiers and riders in the group. At the bottom of the run, you can then meet up and ride the lift together. You will experience wide open runs, lined with aspen and pine trees. See how easy it is to get from one area of the mountain to another with our vast lift system. This tour also sets you free on our longest run, Homerun, which is 3.5 miles long! Remember to take it easy and take in the scenery. Enjoy your lunch on the Summit House deck. With an elevation of 9,000 feet, you can see for miles on a clear day. If you are up for more of a challenge check the other suggested runs on the tour or ask a Mountain Host to point you in the right direction.
Due to varying conditions, we recommend you use the Daily Groomed Runs Map as well as our official Mountain Guide in conjunction with this Planner.
Park City Mountain Resort grooms up to 50 runs every night. Pick up a copy of our Daily Groomed Runs Map from the Information Desk in the Legacy Lodge or from any Mountain Host to see what we’ve groomed in the past 24 hours.
Conquer more of the mountain with our Signature Runs. These are runs not typically groomed because of their advanced nature. Look for them on your trail map and on-mountain signage.
Look for the following scenic photo opportunities on this tour:
• The top of the King Con Lift looking over Crescent Ridge towards the town of Park City.
• The top of McConkey’s Lift looking back into Guardsman Pass Area.
We offer five different on-mountain dining options to keep you charged during your day on the mountain. The options range from burgers on the Summit House patio to the fresh pasta at the Legacy Lodge. For this tour we recommend stopping at the Snow Hut and enjoying a burger or brat on the deck.
Did you know?
A Single Jack was a 2 pound hammer used by one miner to drive a hole into rock for placing dynamite. The Double Jack was a 5 pound hammer. One miner wielded the double jack with two hands, while a second miner held and turned the bit to produce the dynamite hole.
If you are feeling more confident try the following more difficult runs:
Seldom Seen run, Creole run, Muckers run, Chance run and Heckler run.