- 22 Resorts
- Consistent Snow
- Diverse destinations
- Resorts open before those of many other states
- Home to Vail, Beaver Creek, Copper Mountain
Closed (end of season)|
Season Start/End: 11/17 - 4/27
|574ft - 2624ft|
|23%| 18%| 45%| 14%|
|from CAD$36.00 to CAD$68.00
Complete list of skipass prices
Mont-Sainte-Anne is a year-round mountain destination located within the Laurentian mountain chain about 40km northeast of Quebec City. The ski resort is known for providing guest with spectacular scenery, long groomed trails and family friendly activities. The ski area contains a wide mix of terrain that ranges beginner to advanced.
The resort is host to multiple other winter activities including cross country skiing, snowshoeing, dog sledding, paragliding, sleigh rides and ice skating. Mont-Sainte-Anne is one of Canada’s original ski areas and opened in January of 1966.
Mont-Sainte-Anne is a resort known for having the highest night skiing vertical in Canada and was host to the first Canadian Winter Games in 1967. Mont-Sainte-Anne offers skiing and snowboarding off of three sides of the mountain with 70 trails spread across 2,145 accessible acres.
The resort offers groomed runs through moguls, and steeps, the mountain accommodates skiers and riders of all levels. The terrain is rated as 23% beginner, 18% intermediate, 45% advanced and 14% expert where 80% of the mountain has snowmaking and the annual snowfall is 190 inches. For freestylers, there are four terrain parks and an intermediate boarder/skier cross course open to all.
Mont-Sainte-Anne is a year-round mountain destination that offers visitors many activities other than skiing and snowboarding. The ski area offers snowshoeing, dog sledding, paragliding, sleigh rides, and ice skating. In the summer, Mont-Sainte-Anne is home to a golf course, mountain bike trails, hiking and paragliding.
2000, boul. Beau Pré, C.P. 400
G0A 1E0 Beaupre
Mont-Saint-Anne, Montsaintann, Montsainteann, Montsainteanne, Montstanne
While January, February and March are touted as the months to hit the mountains, sometimes skiers get lucky with snow that keeps on co... More