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Bewertungen für das Skigebiet Park City
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Insgesamt 151 Bewertungen
5-Sterne Bewertungen (80)
4-Sterne Bewertungen (33)
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1-Stern Bewertungen (15)
I am extremely biased here, because Park City, the Canyons to be more specific, is where I learned how to downhill ski. I wanted to give this place a five, because in my heart it's a five, but from a logical standpoint, it's a four, maybe a four point five. (but half points aren't allowed, unfortunately.)
Let me tell you about my experiences as a beginner skier, struggling to even put my skis on, an intermediate who could do the harder blues, and as not exactly an expert, but as a good skier who could consistently do the blacks, and some of the double blacks.
My first day on skis, ever, was here. It was at High Meadow Park in the Canyons, looping the only green run on the Canyons side: Meadow Way (Now, technically Upper Mainline is also a green, but it's like twenty feet long, and connects into Meadow Way; it's less of a run and more of an access.). (now called Mellow Moose) Before I did that, I did the Magic Carpet hill, and after a few hours, I switched to Meadow May. Meadow May is a mediocre place to learn how to ski. The big issue with Meadow Way (and what I loved on days three and four about it) is that it is long, and has lots of runs, ranging from other greens to harder blacks popping out into it. It can be intimidating, to see a long slope, and with expert skiers rushing down the hills and coming from places obfuscated by trees and sometimes fully obscured by turns. On day one, I had a full-fledged mental breakdown. Day two was a little more solid, I got in the groove of Meadow Way, and began to get comfortable making turns. A beginner will quickly find Meadow Way to be tamed. By the end of day two, I could adequately snowplow to the point where Meadow Way was no longer a threat to me. On the aforementioned days three and four, I (as already hinted), started to enjoy the length of the run. Because of its long length, there's multiple side paths to explore. I believe that there are five main routes: Mainline - a blue which is a glorified green until the very, very end in which there is a short real blue section; a great run to transition from greens to blues, and the first blue I ever did. Alley Cat - an easier version of Mainline, it can be a little tricky for beginners to turn while going downhill in a more narrow environment, with more limited visibility, but it is a good first real run (also the first run I enjoyed on the mountain.). Hidden Bear - a winding, longer, semi-narrow tree run with some banks where you can practice skidding and keeping your skis parallel and even and some slightly sharp turns. Badger's Bypass - a less steep version of Mainline, accessible only through gaining enough speed at the very end of Hidden Bear; you technically only do the end of Badger's Bypass, as the first two thirds are accessible only through another lift. (Saddleback.) And Porcupine Plunge - an escape route from Mainline that's slightly less steep, veered towards people who panic when confronted with the final hill of mainline. In addition to these five runs are some interesting tree areas, jumps, and an actually challenging unnamed mogul run that's perfect if you want to do something a little harder while sticking with a beginner friend / family member. As a very, very beginner, the Canyons (can't speak to the Park City side), isn't the greatest, but Days Three and Four, when I exclusively looped High Meadow Lift were actually pretty fun, until it finally started to get boring around the afternoon of Day Four. My beginner experience at the Canyons was solid, and High Meadow certainly got me hooked. When I did Mainline and Alley Cat for the first time on Days Three and Four respectively, I saw the potential for fun that came with skiing for the first time. As a beginner, I'd say it was a solid experience overall. Not too bad, but a little more green content would be nice, because boy-oh-boy did I get bored.
As an intermediate skier, Park City was wonderful. The bulk of the runs in Park City are blue, and I had fun meandering through the long runs such as Harmony, getting lost in the seemingly endless fields of blues, and gliding through the snow on a nice powder day. At one point, when I was skiing in the Canyons, through an area with houses and roads and bridges that you ski both under and over called the Colony, I had an out-of-Earth experience, where I truly felt like I had found inner serenity - with ski runs above , below, left, and right, and no summit or base or lifts in-sight; the Colony and the runs there felt like they would last forever, and Earth felt like a distant memory to me, too. There are some fun blue-level natural halfpipes that I had a great time on as an intermediate skier, and there was lots to explore. Being able to consistently do harder blues makes Park City a wonderful experience. There are also some pretty easy blacks, and on a powder day I highly recommend taking a stab at either The Drop (Steep, but short and free of moguls) or Pinball Alley (Not Steep, but narrow, mogul infested, and it's a natural halfpipe; I like natural halfpipes a lot so Pinball Alley was my run of choice for first black.).
Finally, as a good skier, who can do blacks and easier double blacks, Park City is honestly pretty good. Jupiter Peak, 9,990, Super Condor / Murdock Peak, and other harder areas are pretty strong. There isn't a ton of double blacks, as they are mostly contained to the hard areas, and can feel quite same-y. For example, on the Super Condor lift (a lift on the Canyons side), there are like ten double blacks that all feel exactly the same to ski, and a lot of them are frequently closed due to conditions or lack of snow. I think Jupiter Peak, in the Park City side, does a better job with this, because the routes felt a little more different. 9,990, the really tough lift to the highest point of the Canyons, also does alright with this, but some of the runs meld together a little too much. There are also some really tough loose double blacks such as Abyss and Deschutes / Grande. Decent for experts, but having double blacks in a few more places would be preferable, but alas, how the mountain was formed is not up to Park City.
As for the experience outside of skiing, it's pretty nice. Colony houses are idealistic, but kind of a pain because it makes the awesome restaurants such as the Farm at Canyons Village inaccessible for dinner. The hotels and rental homes in both villages (Park City Village and Canyons Village) are nice. Food is pretty good, and like I said before, the Farm at Canyons Village is a real high quality dining experience. (but it is pricey; good final day destination in my opinion.) The on-mountain restaurants are nice, and are certainly a good touch. One frustrating thing about learning to ski in Park City, was that most of the on-mountain restaurants required being able to ski blues. (I will say that this did lead to one of the nicest experience of my life as a whole, which was on my last day of my first week skiing at the Canyons, I finally explored the mountain, and I went from all the way from the peak furthest to the left in the Canyons to eat, all the way to the far right peak of the mountain; I did seventy two runs that day! Legendary experience, and something I wish I could relive. Nothing can overstate my satisfaction that I felt after reaching the restaurant, the restaurant in question - Cloud Dine - requires one to ski three blues to access, and I had dreamed all week of going, and I achieved my goal. Food there was good, too.)
Prices are a little strenuous, but I personally think it's worth the cost as a "save-up-for-this-one" trip, because it has given me some wonderful memories. Also, crowds can be annoying, so get out there early!!! Not too bad once you're on the mountain, though. Also, the lifts usually start running around 8:30 AM (they're supposed to open at 9:00 AM), so you can usually get a pinch of extra skiing in if you're quick.
TL;DR: Park City is a little crowded, and a little expensive, but is a wonderful resort, especially for higher level intermediate skiers. It's a decent place to learn, a great place to explore, and a wonderful pace to challenge yourself. Highly recommend. On a powder day... it is heavenly. ... Vollständige Bewertung
On a powder day it's so amazing and is has the softest snow I have ever skied on other than snowbird. When I was there we got 11" overnight and you can still find fresh tracks 1day after the storm.... Vollständige Bewertung
I’ve been skiing a good bit but was looking to refine my form and get more comfortable on harder blues. I took a group ski lesson with one of the instructors (Duke) and learned a ton and helped refine my form. The lesson really maximized time actually skiing and we got a bunch of runs in. The rest of the trip was a great opportunity to practice on a wide variety of harder intermediate runs. Overall I had a great time here!... Vollständige Bewertung
ALL YOU PEOPLE THAT ARE AFRAID OF DYING FROM THE CORONA DON'T GO PLACES THAT AREN'T ESSENTIAL LMAO!!... Vollständige Bewertung
How do I give zero stars???
Totally unacceptable conditions at PC from 12/25/20-1/1/21. This was a huge trip for our family, one that we had been looking forward to taking for years-- our first one out West. Paid a ton to ski during the holiday week. And we thought that PC was a world class resort, so imagine our surprise when we found the following:
• About 50 trails open-- out of 341!
• NOT A SINGLE black trail open-- out of a 174 black trails-- even though we could see as we rode the lifts that there was clearly enough snow on many of them that they could have been opened.
• Virtually no moguls anywhere on the mountain.
• Slow zones EVERYWHERE-- they turned the mountain into a beginner slope!!!!
• One terrain park to service both Park City and Canyons. Really???
• Extremely high traffic making for a crowded, unsafe and unenjoyable experience.
• Long lift lines and a failure to open strategically just a few blue trails that would have relieved the length of these line.
I understand that it has been a bad snow year so far-- but this is not a question of low snowfall. This is a question of how Park City chose to operate the mountain given the low snowfall totals. For example, they started opening the very first black trails on January 2-- even though there had been no significant additional snowfall over previous days. Park City simply CHOSE to keep these trails closed to preserve them for after the holidays and after the holiday traffic. Criminal! They chose to sacrifice the vacations of holiday skiiers for later arriving guests.
How much snow do you need to add rails to a green trail to create a terrain park??
How much snowfall do you need to not plaster all of blue trails with slow zones??
Our experience there was a disaster. We would have been better off staying at home and skiing in the Poconos, which is TERRIBLE skiing. Don't go to Park City. Or any Vail resort. They are criminals. If you ski Utah, go to Alta or Snowbird. Much better resorts that care about the experience of their guests.
... Vollständige Bewertung
Skied the week after Christmas. No effort on the resort's part to enforce their rules regarding Covid.
Mountain was oversubscribed, packed lift lines with no social distancing with waits up to 20 minutes. Plenty of folks not wearing any face covering in line or having it half way on, even in front of lift operators. A few signs are up but meaningless since no enforcement nor any attempt to help with lines. PC management apparently didn't care as long as they "virtue signaled" via advertising and some signage. ... Vollständige Bewertung
I’ve skied several of the resorts in this area in the last few weeks and Park City is doing the worst by far in following the local laws of mask wearing in crowded areas (like lift lines). They will frequently pressure guests to ride chairs with others from outside groups who will often not be wearing face coverings despite their own stated policies and local law. Come here if getting COVID is part of your vacation plan.... Vollständige Bewertung
I would like to give a shout out to the "Peak to Peak" program and Warren from Australia, who did a terrific job as tour guide. Everyone in our group was friendly, pleasant and well-matched in ability. Warren was responsive in getting participants what they wanted in terms of the terrain we covered and he did a great job of offering helpful tips that I found valuable for the rest of my trip.
Park City as a whole is simply amazing. Make sure you have lunch at the mid-mountain lodge for good food, great ambiance and billion dollar views.... Vollständige Bewertung
My review is on the Foundation lesson with the ski school. My adult daughter hadn’t skied for many years. I found a lesson that was supposed to help this category of skier refresh their skills and address some new skills. The group was at the same level with same abilities. The instructor however, told them he was an advanced instructor and never took them anywhere on the mountain but the First Time lift. I spent $250 for a lesson & $160 lift ticket for someone who had skied before to spend all day on one slope. There was no instruction at all, the group wanted to do something different but Brian refused. After lunch only 3 remained and he still wouldn’t take them anywhere else on the mountain. Total waste of money!!... Vollständige Bewertung
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