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Weather Report

Current Weather

Light rain
Tuesday March 28th, 2017 | Updated 12:27 pm
41°F5°C

Light Rain.

If you braved the weather yesterday, cheers to you; today is already a lot better. Temps are hovering in the low-40s with light rain on and off. Trails are much softer than yesterday, regardless of grooming. Throw on your raincoat and get out there for some cream cheesy goodness.

Grooming crews did another light duty shift in an effort not to punch too deep into our snowpack. Even with these warmer temps, our base is looking great, as it should after 463" of snow this season. 

Patrol just dropped the ropes on all of our closed trails, or in other words, we're back to 100%. All 9 of our lifts are now running, as well. As always, last chair for all lifts is at 4:00 PM.

Looking to get away and join us? Click HERE for spring deals.

2017-2018 Season Passes are on-sale NOW. Save some coin and purchase in advance. Click HERE to learn more.

UPCOMING EVENTS: 

For a full list of our weekly activities, click HERE.

1 Day Forecast

Light rain
Wednesday
40°F4°C

Light Rain.

Trail Map Lift Status Historical Snowfall

Snow Report

Snow 24 Hrs
0-0 in 0-0 cm
Snow 48 Hrs
0 in 0 cm
Snow 7 Days:
16 in 41 cm
Base Depth
30-60 in 76-152 cm
Season Total
463 in 1176 cm
Snowmaking
N/A
Surface
Wet Packed // Machine Groomed
Lifts Open
9 of 9
Trails Open
78 of 78

Photo of the Day

http://jaypeakresort.com/images/uploads/background/Tram_SkyHaus.jpg

The Mountain

If you've been to Jay Peak, you know our reputation is deserved—the most snow in eastern North America and a liberal in-bounds policy that ensures you can enjoy it. 78 trails, slopes and glades wait for you but the nooks and crannies are what really set Jay Peak apart. If you haven’t been here, come experience the reality behind the legend. From the far-out corners of the backcountry, to the close-at-hand convenience of The Zone learning area, there’s a little something for everyone at our larger than life mountain. Poke around and make some moments of your own.

Purchase Your Lift Tickets Online

Hours of Operation - Lift Services

Monday-Friday 9 AM – 4 PM (lower mountain lifts open at 8:30am)
Weekends8:30 AM – 4 PM (lower mountain lifts open at 8am)

When we can, we'll also run on the early schedule through major holidays.  Check the Snow Report to confirm.

Call the automated snowphone (802) 988-9601 for lift openings and weather updates. As a backup, call (802)-988-2611 to get a live body on the other end.

By the Numbers
Terrain385 acres
Gladed Terrain100+ acres
Summit Elevation3,968 feet (1,209 meters)
Base Elevation1,815 feet (553 meters)
Vertical Drop2,153 feet (656 meters)
Lifts9 (1 Tram, 4 Quads, 1 triple, 1 double and 2 surface lifts)
Natural Snowfall377” (950 centimeters)
Manmade Snowfall80% coverage
SeasonMid-November to Mid-May
Skiable Terrain385+ acres, 50 miles of trails
Trails78 - 20% Novice, 40% Intermediate, 40% Advanced
Longest TrailUllr’s Dream at 3 miles
Popular Advanced TrailsThe Jet, Upper Exhibition, Upper River Quai
Popular Advanced GladesBeaver Pond, Timbuktu, Valhalla
Popular Novice GladesMoon Walk Woods, Bushwacker, Kokomo
Popular Scenic TrailVermonter
Parks3 (Riglet Playtime Park, The Jug Handle and LZ
Resort Lift Capacity12,820 people per hour

Jay's Woods Policy

Explore all of the glades within the Jay Peak boundary but make sure you have:

  • The required advanced skills
  • A couple of partners
  • Common sense
  • Don't enter glades/woods after 3pm

Backcountry

Many people equate Jay Peak with tremendous backcountry and they're right; the backcountry that surrounds the ski area is some of the best you'll find. It's also potentially dangerous. Know before you go. Be smart. Note: when we talk backcountry we mean off property/outside the skiing & riding boundry.  We usually refer to inbounds woods as glades or woods.

  • None of the backcountry terrain feeds back to the resort so plan to organize a ride to get back.
  • Watch for hazards. The woods are littered with rocks, stumps, fallen trees and other objects that can damage you and your equipment.
  • Ski and ride in groups of three. If someone gets hurt, you'll need one person to fetch help and the other to stay with the injured. Radios and a cell phone should both be carried.
  • No backcountry after noon (12pm). We don't ever sweep the backcountry. Getting lost sucks. Getting lost at night really sucks.
  • Have a meet-up plan. Pick a spot to reconvene if your group splits up. Not skiing in groups of three is dumb. Not having a meet up spot is extra-dumb.
  • Wear a helmet. We won't make you but the best (and smartest) already have them on.
  • Respect your ability level. If you're wondering whether or not you should attempt something, err on the side of “no”.
  • Pay attention to the signs; they're there for you. Yes, you.