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For years, Bretton Woods was known as a small resort that catered to low-level skiers with gentle terrain and a stress-free atmosphere.
With all the snow Mad River got last season, it's a wonder it didn't rank No. 1. This museum of how skiing used to be (and some say ought to be) has almost no snowmaking.
Sierra-at-Tahoe is marketed as a family area, and, as a result, many hardcore skiers have come to assume that it isn't worth their time. The loss is theirs.
This small hill has big aspirations when it comes to hooking Hoosiers on skiing.
Answers to the Test Your Skier Smarts Quiz.
Stratton is the kind of mountain fussy skiers love to hate. They complain about the "uneven weather" and the "need for more expert terrain" and they whine that it's "way too pricey." Consider theirs the whines of envy.
Known for its sunny days, easy access (right beside Vermont's Route 11) and family-friendliness, Bromley is now gaining a reputation for affordability.
With three villages, a variety of lodging, gourmet restaurants, two ski peaks, 46 ski runs, 11 lifts and its own transit system, Shanty Creek is more "full service" than most Midwest resorts.
Boyne Mountain was No. 1 in the Midwest for many years, but don't feel sorry for the legendary resort, which dropped to No. 7 this year.
It was 1984 when I met my wife-to-be. I was working as the editor of the newspaper in Breckenridge, Colo., and she was with the local chamber of commerce. I was drawn to the Rockies by the skiing.
Go to skiingmag.com
Go to nastar.com
Go to warrenmiller.com
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