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Do like former Olympian Dave Currier and use your whole body to take control of your skis. When you do, you'll instantly notice a power shift in your favor.
You know those high-speed bombers gunning it down the hill? They may be using speed to mask poor technique. Being able to ski well in slo-mo is an art.
When you get stuck on terrain you'd rather not ski, there is an out: You can forge your own trail. But before you do, be sure to read the following advice.
After spending five days arching, bumping, and running them through crud, the SKI Magazine ski testers report with glee about next year's skis.
A lack of conditioning, balance and touch may be holding back your alpine improvement. Cross-training on skinny skis could be the solution.
Ever feel as if you get sucked down mogul fields, generating more speed than you want and gradually losing control? If so, rethink your line-but only slightly.
Spring skiing is a mixedblessing. The snow is soft, and the weather is warm and sunny. But spring snow can also be wet, heavy and variable, throwing you off balance with every turn.
One of the toughest conditions to ski has nothing to do with bad snow but with the lack of light. When light is "flat," the slope looks like a white, empty canvas, and it's impossible to read the snow surface clearly.
You can't just stand on your skis and ride 'em. You have to lead the way.
Even in the era of high-speed lifts, you'll spend more than half your ski day suspended in the air. Here are seven tips for making the most of that time.
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