All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Winter sports are great for people who enjoy cold weather or those who have just always wanted to yell, "Eat my flakes, you snowballs!" Dart downhill with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $17.50 for one all-day lift ticket ($35 value)
- $34 for two all-day lift tickets ($70 value)
- $65 for four all-day lift tickets ($140 value)
Explore 21 beginner, intermediate, and expert runs lining 900 vertical feet of natural powder glades, then warm up by the fire in the cozy lodge. Kids aged 6 and younger and seniors aged 70 and older ski for free.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 1, 2016. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. If possible, please print vouchers for redemption as cell service is spotty on mountain. Not Valid for redemption on December 26, 27, January 16, 17, 18 or February 13, 14, 15 Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Anthony Lakes
Feet and hooves treaded the steep peaks along the Columbian Plateau long before Anthony Lakes ever brought skis to the natural powder. Oregon Trail wagon trains and the railroad system braved the mountains' jagged spires, giving rise to buildings, towns, and, eventually, a community of winter enthusiasts. Families of Telemark skiers gradually made headway into the area and attracted fellow adventurers to what was then the North Powder Lakes. During the Great Depression, the Oregon Civilian Conservation Corps built the historical Nordic Center Lodge, which is now surrounded by 29 kilometers of groomed lanes and 11 kilometers of single-track and snowshoe trails. The construction of a rough road, a day lodge, and chairlift fueled the resort's snow-based fire in the postwar boom, and modern-day additions such as a new mountain road and triple chair attract athletes from far and wide. As detailed in a feature on OutdoorsNW.com, the ski area became county property in 2010 so that it could remain in the hands of the locals whose families helped develop it.
Today, skiers might opt for a quick lesson before hitting the slopes or they can refuel with a warm cinnamon roll or bowl of housemade chili in the lodge. Near the Nordic-area campground, overnight guests can rest their bones inside a 20-foot yurt that sleeps up to eight people at a time or a 16-foot yurt that sleeps up to five—each with prime views of Gunsight Peak. Here, campers pile split firewood into a wood stove and recall the days when pioneers had to slow-roast their TV dinners over an open flame.