Related Regions: British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada, Ski Canada, North America

Whistler/Blackcomb Resort Photos

Whistler/Blackcomb Photos

Browse through our collection of photography from Whistler/Blackcomb to get acquainted with it before your ski trip or to relive great memories on the slopes at Whistler/Blackcomb.
Whistler Blackcomb’s terrain parks crew works night and day to create pristine terrain parks with 200+ features.  - ©Brian Finestone

Whistler Blackcomb’s terrain parks crew works night and day to create pristine terrain parks with 200+ features.
Copyright: Brian Finestone

Whistler Blackcomb’s terrain parks crew works night and day to create pristine terrain parks with 200+ features.  - ©Brian Finestone
A mountain biker explores the singletrack around Creekside in Whistler. - ©Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler

A mountain biker explores the singletrack around Creekside in Whistler.
Copyright: Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler

A mountain biker explores the singletrack around Creekside in Whistler. - ©Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler
Guests enjoy Ziptrekking through the treetops above the waters of Fitzsimmons Creek. - ©Joern Rohde

Guests enjoy Ziptrekking through the treetops above the waters of Fitzsimmons Creek.
Copyright: Joern Rohde

Guests enjoy Ziptrekking through the treetops above the waters of Fitzsimmons Creek. - ©Joern Rohde
Spring freeriders can work the rails on Blackcomb Mountain.  - ©Chad Chomlack/Tourism Whistler

Spring freeriders can work the rails on Blackcomb Mountain.
Copyright: Chad Chomlack/Tourism Whistler

Spring freeriders can work the rails on Blackcomb Mountain.  - ©Chad Chomlack/Tourism Whistler
Ryan Bougie—Ski Patroller. Ryan Bougie’s young, handsome (and mustached) face belies his tremendous experience in the mountains. Amongst a core group of committed backcountry skiers in Whistler, Bougie is known as the guy who takes on the most extended, immersive and by all accounts extremely difficult self-propelled escapes into North American wilderness.   The 30-year-old modern day explorer has recently returned to his patrolling post on Blackcomb after a winter-long hiatus last season: a five-and-a-half-month, 1500 km walking, skiing, pack-rafting and bushwhacking journey from Vancouver to Alaska.  Bougie’s commitment to the long-form format began when he left high school early to walk down the Pacific Crest trail from Canada to Mexico. Since then, he has cycled across Canada, made remote, committed ski-mountaineering first descents on Mount Foraker (Alaska's 4th highest peak), amongst yearly self-propelled pilgrimages through BC, Alaska and Arctic wilderness, culminating in his mega-transect of the BC coast range last year shared by two friends.  Guided by curiosity more than novelty, Bougie flies well under radar amongst the broader ski community. In fact, his personal achievements in wilderness often remain just that—unsung physical and mental journeys through massive and un-trafficked landscapes, inquisitions into the beauty of distant mountain ecosystems, bearing witness to remote industrial projects that most people never see. Perhaps most significantly, Bougie’s journeys are experiments-of-the-possible. - ©Jordan Manley

Ryan Bougie—Ski Patroller. Ryan Bougie’s young, handsome (and mustached) face belies his tremendous experience in the mountains. Amongst a core group of committed backcountry skiers in Whistler, Bougie is known as the guy who takes on the most extended, immersive and by all accounts extremely difficult self-propelled escapes into North American wilderness. The 30-year-old modern day explorer has recently returned to his patrolling post on Blackcomb after a winter-long hiatus last season: a five-and-a-half-month, 1500 km walking, skiing, pack-rafting and bushwhacking journey from Vancouver to Alaska. Bougie’s commitment to the long-form format began when he left high school early to walk down the Pacific Crest trail from Canada to Mexico. Since then, he has cycled across Canada, made remote, committed ski-mountaineering first descents on Mount Foraker (Alaska's 4th highest peak), amongst yearly self-propelled pilgrimages through BC, Alaska and Arctic wilderness, culminating in his mega-transect of the BC coast range last year shared by two friends. Guided by curiosity more than novelty, Bougie flies well under radar amongst the broader ski community. In fact, his personal achievements in wilderness often remain just that—unsung physical and mental journeys through massive and un-trafficked landscapes, inquisitions into the beauty of distant mountain ecosystems, bearing witness to remote industrial projects that most people never see. Perhaps most significantly, Bougie’s journeys are experiments-of-the-possible.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Ryan Bougie—Ski Patroller. Ryan Bougie’s young, handsome (and mustached) face belies his tremendous experience in the mountains. Amongst a core group of committed backcountry skiers in Whistler, Bougie is known as the guy who takes on the most extended, immersive and by all accounts extremely difficult self-propelled escapes into North American wilderness.   The 30-year-old modern day explorer has recently returned to his patrolling post on Blackcomb after a winter-long hiatus last season: a five-and-a-half-month, 1500 km walking, skiing, pack-rafting and bushwhacking journey from Vancouver to Alaska.  Bougie’s commitment to the long-form format began when he left high school early to walk down the Pacific Crest trail from Canada to Mexico. Since then, he has cycled across Canada, made remote, committed ski-mountaineering first descents on Mount Foraker (Alaska's 4th highest peak), amongst yearly self-propelled pilgrimages through BC, Alaska and Arctic wilderness, culminating in his mega-transect of the BC coast range last year shared by two friends.  Guided by curiosity more than novelty, Bougie flies well under radar amongst the broader ski community. In fact, his personal achievements in wilderness often remain just that—unsung physical and mental journeys through massive and un-trafficked landscapes, inquisitions into the beauty of distant mountain ecosystems, bearing witness to remote industrial projects that most people never see. Perhaps most significantly, Bougie’s journeys are experiments-of-the-possible. - ©Jordan Manley
Wayne Flann—Ski Patroller. Three years ago, the relatively stable coastal snowpack characteristic of British Columbia’s coast range developed some funky, dangerous layers. Wayne Flann, a 30-year veteran of Blackcomb’s ski patrol operation who lives with his nose in the snow began to blog with the goal of giving people the straight facts about what was happening in the snow. “My inspiration is to educate people and try to get out as much information as I can to the masses,” he says. Flann’s daily detailed weather, snowpack and snow safety observations have become a big success both in the Whistler valley and reaching people all over the globe. But there is more work to be done, he feels, lamenting that many people are still accessing Whistler’s backcountry unprepared and uninformed. Flann is currently drafting a Backcountry Responsibility Code, with plans to “do it as a pilot project, see how it goes and see how the science works and hopefully get it accepted throughout North America.” - ©Jordan Manley

Wayne Flann—Ski Patroller. Three years ago, the relatively stable coastal snowpack characteristic of British Columbia’s coast range developed some funky, dangerous layers. Wayne Flann, a 30-year veteran of Blackcomb’s ski patrol operation who lives with his nose in the snow began to blog with the goal of giving people the straight facts about what was happening in the snow. “My inspiration is to educate people and try to get out as much information as I can to the masses,” he says. Flann’s daily detailed weather, snowpack and snow safety observations have become a big success both in the Whistler valley and reaching people all over the globe. But there is more work to be done, he feels, lamenting that many people are still accessing Whistler’s backcountry unprepared and uninformed. Flann is currently drafting a Backcountry Responsibility Code, with plans to “do it as a pilot project, see how it goes and see how the science works and hopefully get it accepted throughout North America.”
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Wayne Flann—Ski Patroller. Three years ago, the relatively stable coastal snowpack characteristic of British Columbia’s coast range developed some funky, dangerous layers. Wayne Flann, a 30-year veteran of Blackcomb’s ski patrol operation who lives with his nose in the snow began to blog with the goal of giving people the straight facts about what was happening in the snow. “My inspiration is to educate people and try to get out as much information as I can to the masses,” he says. Flann’s daily detailed weather, snowpack and snow safety observations have become a big success both in the Whistler valley and reaching people all over the globe. But there is more work to be done, he feels, lamenting that many people are still accessing Whistler’s backcountry unprepared and uninformed. Flann is currently drafting a Backcountry Responsibility Code, with plans to “do it as a pilot project, see how it goes and see how the science works and hopefully get it accepted throughout North America.” - ©Jordan Manley
Dale & Rosemary Hotell—Mountain Hosts. When Dale Hotell retired from a 35-year teaching career in Vancouver’s lower mainland, he decided he wanted another career, this time on the mountain running Whistler Blackcomb’s Mountain Host program. A volunteer since 1985, Dale and his wife Rosemary lived in a trailer on weekends just to do it. “Hosting gets in your blood” says the 69 year old,

Dale & Rosemary Hotell—Mountain Hosts. When Dale Hotell retired from a 35-year teaching career in Vancouver’s lower mainland, he decided he wanted another career, this time on the mountain running Whistler Blackcomb’s Mountain Host program. A volunteer since 1985, Dale and his wife Rosemary lived in a trailer on weekends just to do it. “Hosting gets in your blood” says the 69 year old, "you don’t want to give it up.” For the Hotells, who have been married 48 years, you get the sense that it’s as much about their health as it is about fun. “It keeps us young and active,” says Rosemary. “It’s hard to find an old person here—old in years but not in their minds,” adds Dale. When asked how long they’ll keep it up on the mountain, Dale says as long as they let him. "My dream is to drop dead at about 90 on skis!” Rosemary chuckles in response: “That means I’m going to need to keep skiing, too.”
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Dale & Rosemary Hotell—Mountain Hosts. When Dale Hotell retired from a 35-year teaching career in Vancouver’s lower mainland, he decided he wanted another career, this time on the mountain running Whistler Blackcomb’s Mountain Host program. A volunteer since 1985, Dale and his wife Rosemary lived in a trailer on weekends just to do it. “Hosting gets in your blood” says the 69 year old,
Ed Gordon—Parking Lot Shuttle Driver. More than most, Ed has seen a lot of changes in Whistler. When he arrived in 1976, he thought he’d only stay for a few days. He liked the “Woodsy” feel of the place. While some of his early friends left Whistler over the years as the town modernized, grew and became a world stage tourism economy, Ed has always embraced the continual evolution that defines Whistler. It’s Whistler’s landscape that keeps him here, he says, “it still is a beautiful, natural place, like a park” where he still finds quiet when he choses to. - ©Jordan Manley

Ed Gordon—Parking Lot Shuttle Driver. More than most, Ed has seen a lot of changes in Whistler. When he arrived in 1976, he thought he’d only stay for a few days. He liked the “Woodsy” feel of the place. While some of his early friends left Whistler over the years as the town modernized, grew and became a world stage tourism economy, Ed has always embraced the continual evolution that defines Whistler. It’s Whistler’s landscape that keeps him here, he says, “it still is a beautiful, natural place, like a park” where he still finds quiet when he choses to.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Ed Gordon—Parking Lot Shuttle Driver. More than most, Ed has seen a lot of changes in Whistler. When he arrived in 1976, he thought he’d only stay for a few days. He liked the “Woodsy” feel of the place. While some of his early friends left Whistler over the years as the town modernized, grew and became a world stage tourism economy, Ed has always embraced the continual evolution that defines Whistler. It’s Whistler’s landscape that keeps him here, he says, “it still is a beautiful, natural place, like a park” where he still finds quiet when he choses to. - ©Jordan Manley
Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. Tom Richards’ day begins each morning at 4:30. By 6 a.m., he’s on the mountain. The same meteorological conditions that bring heavy snow and glorious storm skiing to Whistler make Tom’s job of inspecting, maintaining and repairing the lifts a difficult one. High winds, sideways snowfall, and temperatures cold or dynamic all make for a herculean task keeping the chairs moving up and down North America’s most expansive lift infrastructure.  - ©Jordan Manley

Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. Tom Richards’ day begins each morning at 4:30. By 6 a.m., he’s on the mountain. The same meteorological conditions that bring heavy snow and glorious storm skiing to Whistler make Tom’s job of inspecting, maintaining and repairing the lifts a difficult one. High winds, sideways snowfall, and temperatures cold or dynamic all make for a herculean task keeping the chairs moving up and down North America’s most expansive lift infrastructure.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. Tom Richards’ day begins each morning at 4:30. By 6 a.m., he’s on the mountain. The same meteorological conditions that bring heavy snow and glorious storm skiing to Whistler make Tom’s job of inspecting, maintaining and repairing the lifts a difficult one. High winds, sideways snowfall, and temperatures cold or dynamic all make for a herculean task keeping the chairs moving up and down North America’s most expansive lift infrastructure.  - ©Jordan Manley
Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. In the event of a lift malfunction of breakdown, Richards sees himself as a kind of technological or mechanical paramedic—working as quickly, efficiently and effectively as possible in the elements to get things back up and running, get people back skiing. And of course “keeping people safe is a crucial part of our role,” he says. - ©Jordan Manley

Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. In the event of a lift malfunction of breakdown, Richards sees himself as a kind of technological or mechanical paramedic—working as quickly, efficiently and effectively as possible in the elements to get things back up and running, get people back skiing. And of course “keeping people safe is a crucial part of our role,” he says.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Tom Richards—Journeyman Millwright. In the event of a lift malfunction of breakdown, Richards sees himself as a kind of technological or mechanical paramedic—working as quickly, efficiently and effectively as possible in the elements to get things back up and running, get people back skiing. And of course “keeping people safe is a crucial part of our role,” he says. - ©Jordan Manley
Joe Barnes—Snowmaking. When Mother Nature drops the ball, Joe Barnes and the snowmaking team are the unsung heroes that perform magic with air, water and cold temperatures. Joe’s job is unique in the valley, he says, and it’s amazing to work at night (shifts last 12hrs), cruising up and down the mountain on the snowmobile maintaining the snow guns. When Joe isn’t working, he’s slashing the piles of snow he helped create the night before or out ski touring, putting in more than a hundred days a season on skis. - ©Jordan Manley

Joe Barnes—Snowmaking. When Mother Nature drops the ball, Joe Barnes and the snowmaking team are the unsung heroes that perform magic with air, water and cold temperatures. Joe’s job is unique in the valley, he says, and it’s amazing to work at night (shifts last 12hrs), cruising up and down the mountain on the snowmobile maintaining the snow guns. When Joe isn’t working, he’s slashing the piles of snow he helped create the night before or out ski touring, putting in more than a hundred days a season on skis.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Joe Barnes—Snowmaking. When Mother Nature drops the ball, Joe Barnes and the snowmaking team are the unsung heroes that perform magic with air, water and cold temperatures. Joe’s job is unique in the valley, he says, and it’s amazing to work at night (shifts last 12hrs), cruising up and down the mountain on the snowmobile maintaining the snow guns. When Joe isn’t working, he’s slashing the piles of snow he helped create the night before or out ski touring, putting in more than a hundred days a season on skis. - ©Jordan Manley
Felix Breault—Cook. Originally from Montreal, Felix migrated west in search of mountains and a different balance. “Life’s better over here,” he says. “I snowboard almost everyday, everyone is in a good mood and there are lots of foreign girls!

Felix Breault—Cook. Originally from Montreal, Felix migrated west in search of mountains and a different balance. “Life’s better over here,” he says. “I snowboard almost everyday, everyone is in a good mood and there are lots of foreign girls!"
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Felix Breault—Cook. Originally from Montreal, Felix migrated west in search of mountains and a different balance. “Life’s better over here,” he says. “I snowboard almost everyday, everyone is in a good mood and there are lots of foreign girls!
Rayne Brooksbank—Groomer. In 1976, when an 18-year-old Rayne Brooksbank went looking for a job and applied to be a cat operator, they asked her, “can you run farm equipment?” The Ontarion assured the supervisor she could drive a tractor and became Canada’s first female cat driver. Almost four decades later, she continues to love her job as lead hand and winch cat operator, and is one of 10 women on the grooming crew. She skis Sundays, and not surprisingly, she delights in skiing clean corduroy. - ©Jordan Manley

Rayne Brooksbank—Groomer. In 1976, when an 18-year-old Rayne Brooksbank went looking for a job and applied to be a cat operator, they asked her, “can you run farm equipment?” The Ontarion assured the supervisor she could drive a tractor and became Canada’s first female cat driver. Almost four decades later, she continues to love her job as lead hand and winch cat operator, and is one of 10 women on the grooming crew. She skis Sundays, and not surprisingly, she delights in skiing clean corduroy.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Rayne Brooksbank—Groomer. In 1976, when an 18-year-old Rayne Brooksbank went looking for a job and applied to be a cat operator, they asked her, “can you run farm equipment?” The Ontarion assured the supervisor she could drive a tractor and became Canada’s first female cat driver. Almost four decades later, she continues to love her job as lead hand and winch cat operator, and is one of 10 women on the grooming crew. She skis Sundays, and not surprisingly, she delights in skiing clean corduroy. - ©Jordan Manley
Vicky Melling—Lifty. Vicky is two weeks into the ski hill’s most visible job. Having come from Manchester, she’s planning on staying the year to work, ski and enjoy the nightlife. Vicky’s story is ubiquitous in Whistler. Many 20-somethings make the trip over from the UK or Australia, intend to work only a single season for Whistler Blackcomb, but fall in love with the lifestyle and end up staying for good… lifty turned lifer.   - ©Jordan Manley

Vicky Melling—Lifty. Vicky is two weeks into the ski hill’s most visible job. Having come from Manchester, she’s planning on staying the year to work, ski and enjoy the nightlife. Vicky’s story is ubiquitous in Whistler. Many 20-somethings make the trip over from the UK or Australia, intend to work only a single season for Whistler Blackcomb, but fall in love with the lifestyle and end up staying for good… lifty turned lifer.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Vicky Melling—Lifty. Vicky is two weeks into the ski hill’s most visible job. Having come from Manchester, she’s planning on staying the year to work, ski and enjoy the nightlife. Vicky’s story is ubiquitous in Whistler. Many 20-somethings make the trip over from the UK or Australia, intend to work only a single season for Whistler Blackcomb, but fall in love with the lifestyle and end up staying for good… lifty turned lifer.   - ©Jordan Manley
Jeff Caldicott—Heavy-Duty Mechanic, Fleet Maintenance. Jeff Caldicott and the Fleet Maintenance crew at Whistler Mountain are leading the North American ski industry. Their state-of-the-art cats groom the slopes at the cutting edge and are often involved in testing prototype cats and grooming equipment. The job is a constant learning curve, Jeff says, where they find themselves increasingly giving up the wrench for a computer fix. - ©Jordan Manley

Jeff Caldicott—Heavy-Duty Mechanic, Fleet Maintenance. Jeff Caldicott and the Fleet Maintenance crew at Whistler Mountain are leading the North American ski industry. Their state-of-the-art cats groom the slopes at the cutting edge and are often involved in testing prototype cats and grooming equipment. The job is a constant learning curve, Jeff says, where they find themselves increasingly giving up the wrench for a computer fix.
Copyright: Jordan Manley

Jeff Caldicott—Heavy-Duty Mechanic, Fleet Maintenance. Jeff Caldicott and the Fleet Maintenance crew at Whistler Mountain are leading the North American ski industry. Their state-of-the-art cats groom the slopes at the cutting edge and are often involved in testing prototype cats and grooming equipment. The job is a constant learning curve, Jeff says, where they find themselves increasingly giving up the wrench for a computer fix. - ©Jordan Manley
Salomon Freeski TV Super Pillow! - ©Salomon Freeski TV

Salomon Freeski TV Super Pillow!
Copyright: Salomon Freeski TV

Salomon Freeski TV Super Pillow! - ©Salomon Freeski TV
Back and to the left. - ©Scott Brammer

Back and to the left.
Copyright: Scott Brammer

Back and to the left. - ©Scott Brammer
Sharing the slopes with skis and boards alike. - ©Scott Brammer

Sharing the slopes with skis and boards alike.
Copyright: Scott Brammer

Sharing the slopes with skis and boards alike. - ©Scott Brammer
Best ski lifts: the iconic Peak2Peak gondolal in Whistler Blackcomb. - ©Bruce Rowles

Best ski lifts: the iconic Peak2Peak gondolal in Whistler Blackcomb.
Copyright: Bruce Rowles

Best ski lifts: the iconic Peak2Peak gondolal in Whistler Blackcomb. - ©Bruce Rowles
Whistler already off to a good snow start - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler already off to a good snow start
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler already off to a good snow start - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
Whistler Blackcomb feelin' the preseason winter stoke - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler Blackcomb feelin' the preseason winter stoke
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler Blackcomb feelin' the preseason winter stoke - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
59 days until Whistler opening day! - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

59 days until Whistler opening day!
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

59 days until Whistler opening day! - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
Lovin' the first snow in Whistler - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Lovin' the first snow in Whistler
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Lovin' the first snow in Whistler - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
Still preseason, but it's starting to look like mid-winter up on the mountains!  - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Still preseason, but it's starting to look like mid-winter up on the mountains!
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Still preseason, but it's starting to look like mid-winter up on the mountains!  - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
First snow for Whistler Blackcomb - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

First snow for Whistler Blackcomb
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

First snow for Whistler Blackcomb - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
Whistler catching the edge of a huge storm - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler catching the edge of a huge storm
Copyright: Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com

Whistler catching the edge of a huge storm - ©Mitch Winton/coastphoto.com
The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler - ©Bruce Rowles

The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler
Copyright: Bruce Rowles

The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler - ©Bruce Rowles
The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler - ©Paul Morrison

The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler
Copyright: Paul Morrison

The Peak2Peak ski lift in Whistler - ©Paul Morrison
Head to Whistler Crankworx early to get a spot next to

Head to Whistler Crankworx early to get a spot next to "Heckler's Rock" for the Canadian Open DH.
Copyright: Jorgenson

Head to Whistler Crankworx early to get a spot next to
Terrain features in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Terrain features in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Terrain features in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.
Snowboarding in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.

Snowboarding in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain.
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.

Snowboarding in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.
Snowboarding at Whistler Blackcomb. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Snowboarding at Whistler Blackcomb. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Snowboarding at Whistler Blackcomb. Photo by Hans-Erik Hedberg, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.
Skiing in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Skiing in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Skiing in summer on Horstman Glacier on Blackcomb Mountain - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler
The crowd watches a snowboarder compete at the World Ski and Snowboard Festival.  - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

The crowd watches a snowboarder compete at the World Ski and Snowboard Festival.
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

The crowd watches a snowboarder compete at the World Ski and Snowboard Festival.  - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler
Two bulldogs enjoy the Whistler Dogfest as part of the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival.  Photo by Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.

Two bulldogs enjoy the Whistler Dogfest as part of the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.

Two bulldogs enjoy the Whistler Dogfest as part of the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival.  Photo by Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler.
Thousands of revelers party into the wee hours of the morning at the DJ Experience event, held at the TELUS Whistler Conference Centre during the World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler.

Thousands of revelers party into the wee hours of the morning at the DJ Experience event, held at the TELUS Whistler Conference Centre during the World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler.

Thousands of revelers party into the wee hours of the morning at the DJ Experience event, held at the TELUS Whistler Conference Centre during the World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Steve Rogers/Tourism Whistler.
A skier competes in the Superpipe competition on Blackcomb Mountain during the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Chad Chomiack/Tourism Whistler.

A skier competes in the Superpipe competition on Blackcomb Mountain during the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Chad Chomiack/Tourism Whistler.

A skier competes in the Superpipe competition on Blackcomb Mountain during the Telus World Ski and Snowboard Festival. Photo by Chad Chomiack/Tourism Whistler.
Kids and their instructors get carted to the learning area at Whistler. Photo by Becky Lomax. - ©Becky Lomax

Kids and their instructors get carted to the learning area at Whistler. Photo by Becky Lomax.
Copyright: Becky Lomax

Kids and their instructors get carted to the learning area at Whistler. Photo by Becky Lomax. - ©Becky Lomax
A family skis together on Whistler Mountain.  - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

A family skis together on Whistler Mountain.
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

A family skis together on Whistler Mountain.  - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler
Family fun on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Family fun on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler.
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Family fun on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler
Kids skiing on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Kids skiing on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler.
Copyright: Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

Kids skiing on Whistler Mountain. Photo by Mike Crane, courtesy of Tourism Whistler. - ©Mike Crane/Tourism Whistler

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