Safety at Gunstock
Gunstock Camping will open Memorial Day Weekend and be offering Segway and E-Bike Tours starting July 1. The rest of our Summer Adventures have been suspended. We are continuing to assess the Summer Events schedule and will provide updates as they become available. Anyone with questions can email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 603.293.4341 ext 1. The Main Lodge and Guest Services lodge are closed to the public. The Outdoor Center/Camp Store will be open beginning May 22.
Gunstock Ski & Sport is not accepting seasonal lease returns at this time. If you have not returned your leased equipment yet, please keep it safe over the spring. We will reach out with return instructions.
For those of you who have not cleaned out your seasonal locker, we will reach out as soon as we are open to the public, for you to be able to come and collect your belongings. If you would prefer to store your equipment until next ski season, that’s still an option. Give us a call at 603.737.4388 and we can process the $25 fee via credit card over the phone.
We are happy to announce that the Season Pass sale has been extended until May 10, and there is a new payment plan option for 2020-21 Winter Prime and Winter Midweek Season Passes. Click here for more information.
Please click here to read more about Gunstock's reponse to the COVID-19 situation.
At Gunstock Mountain Resort, your safety is our top priority. We also expect you to do your part to keep yourself and others safe by skiing and riding in control, being aware of your surroundings, and being safety conscious. In the event of an on-resort emergency, Ski Patrol is available to assist you during normal operating hours (click HERE for Operating Hours). You can call Ski Patrol at 603-737-4300 or visit us in our First Aid Room, located in the Resort Services lodge (right in front of the flag pole). Click HERE for interactive map to see all Ski Patrol locations.
Common Sense, it's one of the most important things to keep in mind and practice when on the slopes. The National Ski Areas Association (NSAA) believes education, helmet use, respect and common sense are very important when cruising down the mountain. NSAA developed Your Responsibility Code to help skiers and boarders be aware that there are elements of risk in snowsports that common sense and personal awareness can help reduce.
Seven Points to Your Responsibility Code
- Always stay in control, and be able to stop or avoid other people or objects.
- People ahead of you have the right of way. It is your responsibility to avoid them.
- You must not stop where you obstruct a trail, or are not visible from above.
- Whenever starting downhill or merging into a trail, look uphill and yield to others.
- Always use devices to help prevent runaway equipment.
- Observe all posted signs and warnings. Keep off closed trails and out of closed areas.
- Prior to using any lift, you must have the knowledge and ability to load, ride and unload safely.
Park Smart is the evolution of the original Smart Style program. A cooperative effort with the help of the Professional Ski Instructors of America (PSIA) and the American Association of Snowboard Instructors (AASI) and National Ski Patrol (NSP) that emphasizes the proper use of terrain parks while delivering a unified message.
START SMALL - Work your way up. Build your skills.
MAKE A PLAN - Every feature. Every time.
ALWAYS LOOK - Before you drop.
RESPECT - The features and other users.
TAKE IT EASY - Know your limits. Land on your feet.
Other Helpful Information
- In 2012, the website www.kidsonlifts.org and the initiative as a whole debuted around the country to resorts and consumers.
- This site contains FAQs and safety tips on how to load, ride and unload responsilby, general skiing and riding tips, coloring pages for kids, public service announcements and more.
- The tagline "No Horsing Around" is a motto we hope to ingrain in not only children but every skier and boarder.
- We urge skiers and riders to wear a helmet, but to ski or ride as if they are not wearing a helmet.
- In 2002, www.lidsonkids.org debuted as a resource for consumers to learn about helmet use in skiing and snowboarding.
- This site contains FAQs about helmet use, fit and sizing information, general slope safety information, related articles and games, and testimonials about helmet use from well-known athletes, including US Ski Team members.
- Complementing the Responsibility Code and its 7 tenets, Collision Safety and the #RideAnotherDay campaign promote 3 actions every skier and rider can take to help keep themselves and those around safer on the slopes.
- Be Ready
- Stay Alert
- Plan Ahead
We're glad you're here, geared up and ready to hit the slopes with your RFID card. Before jumping on the lifts, be sure to grab trail map and take a few minutes to study it. The lifts and the trails are marked on the map. The colored symbols next to the trails are the keys to enjoying your first few days on the slopes. Their shape and color indicate the difficulty of the trail.
Green Circle Easier
Blue Square More Difficult
Black Diamond Most Difficult
Double Black Diamond Most Difficult Use Extra Caution
Orange Oval Freestyle Terrain
If have specific policy-related questions, please click HERE