The Ultimate Guide to Season Ski Passes Around the World [2021]

Two Man Hiking on Snow Mountain

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As seasons change, those in the northern hemisphere have thoughts turning to the fluffy white gold that will soon fall from the skies and turn our beloved alpine areas into winter wonderlands.

But for those of us in the southern hemisphere, we still have countless more crisp bluebird days and spectacular spring skiing as our season extends into mid-October thanks to significant snowfalls.

Introduction

The southern hemisphere ski season is somewhat perplexing and pretty much unheard of to many international travelers. As an Aussie snowboarder, when I travel overseas and tell people that I live in Sydney and can be on powder in 4.5 hours from my front door, they are most often completely discombobulated. Their minds are blown even more when I then tell them that Australia is also home to the largest ski resort in the southern hemisphere — Perisher.

Perisher
Perisher Ski Resort — the largest ski resort in the southern hemisphere. Image Credit: Perisher

Vail Resorts acquired Perisher in 2015 as its first international mountain acquisition. For the very modest sum of AU$176.6 million (~$136 million), Vail Resorts became the only mountain resort company at the time to operate ski resorts on 2 continents.

Instantly, season pass holders at Perisher could access Vail’s already extensive network of resorts in the United States and vice versa.

Bottom Line: This acquisition changed the game. Essentially 1 ticket could buy you a year’s worth of skiing in both hemispheres — and so the 365-day ski season was born.

With a pre-existing love of both local snow and overseas pow, Australian skiers and snowboarders embraced this new ability to escape our long, sweltering summer and could shred the gnar at Northstar, hit the terrain park at Park City, or enjoy après in Afton Alps. Ask any local, and they’ll tell you why Whistler is also affectionately known as “Whistralia.”

Skiing at Whistler Blackcomb
My partner, Greg Stone, during our most recent trip to Whistler Blackcomb. Image Credit: Lukas Picton

But Vail Resorts didn’t stop at Perisher. Like a crazed, cashed-up contestant on Supermarket Sweep, the organization continued to acquire ski resorts, both internationally and at home. In July 2019, Vail went shopping again and added another 17 resorts to its portfolio with the acquisition of Peak Resorts. This was in addition to the purchase of another 2 Australian ski fields in February — Falls Creek and Hotham.

The collection of mountains now owned and operated by Vail Resorts is extensive, but not everyone wants to ski at Breckenridge or Keystone. Some people prefer the feel of Japanese powder under their skis or the sweet sensation of Swiss snow as they ski under the watchful gaze of the majestic Matterhorn. After all, the Swiss did invent mountains! It’s totally true; look it up!

Mont Fort Switzerland
Mont Fort, Switzerland. Image Credit: Lukas Picton

Fortunately, snow lovers are spoiled for choice when it comes to choosing a pass that will let them access their favorite ski resorts and multiple mountains on almost every continent. But not all ski passes are created equally, and savvy skiers need to ensure they are aware of pass limitations, such as blackout dates, maximum day usage, and even the timing of when they purchase them (more on this later).

Before we clip in and start traversing the terrain that is the big 3 multi-resort ski passes, it’s worth pausing and considering if you actually need one. If you and your family are only planning a single trip, perhaps a weekend away at your local resort, then a pass isn’t necessarily for you.

Bottom Line: When you consider that a single-day lift ticket at Vail can cost nearly $200 per person, a trip of longer than 4 days makes it much more viable to buy a season pass. 

There are a plethora of other benefits that come with each pass that we’ll dissect below to help you make the most informed decision about your next alpine escape.

Epic Pass

They don’t call it “Epic” for nothing. The Epic Pass bills itself as the most all-inclusive season pass on the market, but is it necessarily the best? Let’s find out…

The Epic Pass from Vail Resorts is available in 3 options, depending on where you want to ski/ride and how often.

Epic Pass season pricing
Epic Pass pricing. Image Credit: Epic Pass

Hot Tip: Prices for the Epic Pass have been reduced by 20% for the 2021/2022 season.

Starting from$783 (with the current 20% discount) and $399 for kids aged between 5 and 12, the Epic Pass will give you unlimited, unrestricted skiing at Vail’s own resorts and a whole swathe of other resorts in the United States, Europe, Japan, and Australia.

Primary Resorts Covered by the Epic Pass

  • Afton Alps, MN
  • Alpine Valley, OH
  • Attitash Mountain Resort, NH
  • Beaver Creek, CO
  • Big Boulder, PA
  • Boston Mills, OH
  • Brandywine, OH
  • Breckenridge, CO
  • Crested Butte, CO
  • Crotched Mountain, NH
  • Falls Creek, Australia (2022 access)
  • Heavenly, CA/NV
  • Hidden Valley, MO
  • Hotham, Australia (2022 access)
  • Hunter Mountain, NY
  • Jack Frost, PA
  • Keystone, CO
  • Kirkwood, CA
  • Liberty Mountain Resort, PA
  • Mad River Mountain, OH
  • Mount Snow, VT
  • Mount Sunapee, NH
  • Mt. Brighton, MI
  • Northstar, CA
  • Okemo, VT
  • Paoli Peaks, IN
  • Park City, UT
  • Perisher, Australia (2022 access)
  • Roundtop Mountain Resort, PA
  • Snow Creek, MO
  • Stevens Pass, WA
  • Stowe, VT
  • Vail, CO
  • Whitetail Resort, PA
  • Wildcat Mountain, NH
  • Whistler Blackcomb, BC

The Epic Pass also gives you 7 days of access to Telluride, CO, Snowbasin, UT, Sun Valley, ID, and 6 resorts in the Canadian Rockies with no blackout dates. If you use up the 7-day access at these resorts, you can use your pass to purchase additional lift tickets at 50% of the regular price.

Telluride Gondola
View of Telluride from the ski resort gondola. Image Credit: Telluride

Japan Resorts Covered by the Epic Pass

If your preference is for Japanese pow, the Epic Pass also allows you to ski for 5 days at Hakuba Valley and Rusutsu, which means you can choose from the following 11 resorts.

  • Hakuba 47 Winter Sports Park
  • Hakuba Cortina Snow Resort
  • Hakuba Goryu Snow Resort
  • Hakuba Happo-One Snow Resort
  • Hakuba Iwatake Snow Resort
  • Hakuba Norikuna Onsen Snow Resort
  • Hakuba Sanosaka Snow Resort
  • Jiigate Snow Resort
  • Kashimayari Ski Resort
  • Rusutsu
  • Tsugaike Kogen Snow Resort

If you want your ski vacation to have a European feel to it, the Epic Pass also gives you access to 26 resorts in France, Italy, and Switzerland, but this is where things start to get complicated.

For example, if you wanted to visit Verbier in Switzerland and ski the amazing 4 Vallées, you will need to purchase your Epic Pass from Vail’s primary U.S. website and also book your accommodation at one of the participating hotels/lodges on the mountain.

Verbier
Verbier, Switzerland. Image Credit: Lucas Picton

Only after you have shown both proof of a valid accommodation booking and a valid Epic Pass will your free lift tickets be issued. Epic Pass holders are entitled to 1 free day of skiing for each consecutive day of accommodation that is booked in a valid hotel/lodge.

To complicate matters further, only Epic Passes purchased via Vail’s primary U.S. website are eligible for the 5-day access. So, for example, my Epic Australia Pass, which grants me access to the majority of Vail’s resorts in the U.S., Canada, and Japan, does not allow me to ski the 4 Vallées.

Hot Tip: It pays to always read the fine print and observe the holiday restrictions and blackout dates. You’ll also want to pay attention to which year your pass gives your onward access to — but more on that later.

Access to multiple resorts around the globe is only the first benefit of the Epic Pass. Those holding one also receive 10 Ski-With-A-Friend (SWAF) tickets (or Bring-A-Mate tickets as they are called in Australia) loaded onto the pass that you can email to your friends so that they can receive discounted lift tickets.

Taking multiple trips to the snow each year, these tickets are awesome, and my partner and I use all of ours without fail each year to save our mates money, sometimes several hundred dollars per person, per trip. Skiing is, after all, not a cheap sport, and every dollar you can save both on and off the mountain helps.

On the mountain, tapping your Epic Pass at participating retail outlets and restaurants will provide you with a percentage discount on your purchase, and every little bit helps. Because let’s face it, who hasn’t paid $20 for a very average hot dog at a ski resort before and felt violated by the experience?

Aspen Snowmass
The beautiful but pricey, ski resort town of Aspen, CO. Image Credit: Dan Bayer via Aspen Snowmass

If you don’t have your own ski gear or would like to book a lesson to improve your skiing or riding, some Epic Pass variants (such as the Epic Australia Pass) also let you hire equipment and book private and group lessons and save up to 20% on the usual price.

Planning when you purchase your pass can be just as important as which pass you actually choose. I learned this the hard way recently when I assumed that committing to an Epic Australia Pass would grant me access to Whistler Blackcomb in the January of the same year — not the case. Yes, the pass I purchased would grant me access to Whistler Blackcomb, but in January of the following season.

So in this instance, it would have worked out more beneficial for me to purchase via the U.S. website, access Whistler Blackcomb, and then use the U.S. pass to access the Australian resorts later in the year. Lesson learned.

Epic Local Pass Resorts

If you feel that the majority of your skiing/riding will be done at U.S.-based resorts, Vail also offers the Epic Local Pass. Starting at $583 (again, with the current 20% discount), the Epic Local Pass will give you unlimited, unrestricted access to 26 resorts.

  • Afton Alps, MN
  • Alpine Valley, OH
  • Attitash Mountain Resort, NH
  • Big Boulder, PA
  • Boston Mills, OH
  • Brandywine, OH
  • Breckenridge, CO
  • Crested Butte, CO
  • Crotched Mountain, NH
  • Hidden Valley, MO
  • Hunter Mountain, NY
  • Jack Frost, PA
  • Keystone, CO
  • Liberty Mountain Resort, PA
  • Mad River Mountain, OH
  • Mount Snow, VT
  • Mount Sunapee, NH
  • Mt. Brighton, MI
  • Okemo, VT
  • Paoli Peaks, IN
  • Roundtop Mountain Resort, PA
  • Snow Creek, MO
  • Stevens Pass, WA
  • Whitetail Resort, PA
  • Wildcat Mountain, NH
  • Wilmot, WI

Access to other resorts is also provided as part of the Epic Local Pass, but these all come with holiday restrictions and blackout dates or a cap on the total number of consecutive days you can access the resorts using the pass.

What is interesting about the Epic Local Pass is that it includes 5 consecutive days of access to the resorts at Hakuba Valley and Rusutsu in Japan. So whilst being predominantly a U.S.-centric pass, it does provide access to these international resorts if you’re chasing down some of that heavenly Japanese pow.

Snowboarding at Niseko United
An entire run to myself at the amazing Niseko United ski resort. Image Credit: Lukas Picton

Lastly, Vail also offers an Epic Day Pass. Not to be confused with a lift ticket, the Epic Day Pass is still technically a season pass, customized to the exact number of days that you choose. So, if you’re super organized and know that you’re only going to be skiing or riding for, say 5 days during the season, then an Epic Day Pass can save you up to 50% off of window lift ticket prices.

A key feature of the Epic Day Pass is that you can choose, for an additional cost, to include the holiday restriction/blackout dates as part of your pass. For example, a 5-day pass outside of the holidays will cost you $392 per adult, but if you know you’re going to be skiing during some of the holiday/blackout dates, then you can simply pay an extra $72 to remove this restriction.

Epic Day Pass Holiday Dates:

  • November 26 to 27, 2021
  • December 26 to 31, 2021
  • January 15, 2022
  • February 19 to 20, 2022

The Epic Day Pass also gives you the freedom to visit multiple resorts in the U.S., as well as Whistler Blackcomb in Canada.

Bottom Line: At the time of writing, Vail’s Epic passes collectively provide access to a whopping 83 ski resorts around the globe, and this figure will only increase with Vail continuing to snap up ski resorts quicker than a crazy cat lady.

Ikon Pass

Not to be outdone by Vail Resort’s portfolio of resorts accessible via its Epic Passes, the Ikon Pass also boasts access to an impressive 44 destinations around the globe.

This pass comes in 3 variations — Ikon Pass, Ikon Base Pass, and Ikon Session Pass 4-Day. The main difference between the first 2 passes is the holiday restrictions/blackout dates that apply to the cheaper Ikon Base Pass. The Ikon Session Pass allows 4 consecutive days of access at select destinations with blackout days.

Ikon Pass Pricing
Ikon Pass options. Image Credit: Ikon Pass
  • Ikon Pass
    • $999 for adults over 23 years
    • $739 for young adults aged between 13 and 22 years
    • $319 for children aged 5 and 12 years
    • $149 for infants and toddlers between 0 and 4 years
  • Ikon Base Pass
    • $729 for adults over 23 years
    • $559 for young adults aged between 13 and 22 years
    • $279 for children aged 5 and 12 years
    • $99 for infants and toddlers between 0 and 4 years
  • Ikon Session Pass 4-Day
    • $399 for adults over 23 years
    • $339 for young adults aged between 13 and 22 years
    • $249 for children aged 5 and 12 years
    • $249 for infants and toddlers between 0 and 4 years

Hot Tip: Those who hold an Ikon Pass or Ikon Base Pass for the prior season will receive a renewal discount of up to $100 off their next season pass.

Ikon Pass Unlimited Access Resorts

With the Ikon Pass, you can enjoy unlimited access to the following resorts:

  • Big Bear Mountain, CA
  • Blue Mountain, ON
  • Copper Mountain Resort, CO
  • Crystal Mountain, WA
  • Eldora Mountain Resort, CO
  • June Mountain, CA
  • Mammoth Mountain, CA
  • Snowshoe, WV
  • Solitude Mountain Resort, UT
  • Squaw Valley Alpine Meadows, CA
  • Steamboat, CO
  • Sugarbush Resort, VT
  • Stratton, VT
  • Tremblant, Quebec
  • Winter Park Resort, CO

Ikon Pass 7-Days Access Resorts

Keeping it a lot more straightforward in structure compared to Vail’s complicated variations in the number of access dates, the Ikon Pass gives you a simple 7 days of access to its local and international partner resorts. These include:

  • Alta Snowbird, UT
  • Arapahoe Basin Ski Area, CO
  • Aspen Snowmass, CO
  • Big Sky Resort, MT
  • Boyne Highlands, MI
  • Boyne Mountain, MI
  • Brighton Resort, UT
  • Coronet Peak, New Zealand
  • Cypress Mountain, BC
  • Deer Valley Resort, UT
  • Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, WY
  • Killington-Pico, VT
  • Loon Mountain, NH
  • Mt. Bachelor, OR
  • Mt. Buller, Australia
  • Mt. Hutt, New Zealand
  • Niseko United, Japan
  • Red Mountain, BC
  • Revelstoke Mountain Resort, BC
  • SkiBig3, AB
  • Sugarbush Resort, VT
  • Sugarloaf, ME
  • Sunday River, ME
  • Taos Ski Valley, NM
  • The Remarkables, New Zealand
  • The Summit at Snoqualmie, WA
  • Thredbo, Australia
  • Valle Nevado, Chile
  • Windham Mountain, NY
  • Zermatt Matterhorn, Switzerland

Mt Yotei as seen from the peak of Mt Niseko
A bluebird day in Niseko United gave us the opportunity to hike the peak and steal this amazing view over Mt. Yotei. Image Credit: Lukas Picton

With the Ikon Pass, you’ll also receive 10 family and friend discount tickets with each season pass purchase. These tickets can save your family or mates up to 25% off the cost of a lift ticket, but remember the old saying, there are “no friends on a powder day!”

Much like the Epic Passes, carrying an Ikon Pass in your pocket will get you discounted retail purchases and a reduction in the cost of expensive on-mountain food and beverages at participating outlets.

Ikon Pass First Tracks (New for 2021/2022 Season)

New for the 2021/2022 season, you can be one of the first on the slopes to enjoy the fresh powder and groomed pistes with Ikon Pass First Tracks. January through March, pass holders can enjoy free early slope access for 1 designated morning a month at the following resorts:

  • Big Bear Mountain, CA
  • Blue Mountain, ON
  • Crystal Mountain, WA
  • Deer Valley Resort, UT
  • June Mountain, CA
  • Mammoth Mountain, CA
  • Snowshoe, WV
  • Solitude Mountain Resort, UT
  • Squaw Valley Alpine Meadows, CA
  • Steamboat, CO
  • Stratton, VT
  • Sugarbush Resort, VT
  • Tremblant, Quebec
  • Winter Park Resort, CO

Early access applies to the Ikon Pass, Ikon Base Pass, Ikon Base Plus Pass, and Ikon Season Pass.

Spring Skiing

When you purchase an Ikon Pass or Ikon Base Pass, you’re eligible for early pre-season slope access at 8 North American resorts to enjoy some spring skiing. This is available from March 11, 2021, at Big Bear Resort and from April 3, 2021, at the following resorts:

  • June Mountain, CA
  • Mammoth Mountain, CA
  • Solitude Mountain Resort, UT
  • Squaw Valley Alpine Meadows, CA
  • Sugarbush Resort, VT
  • Tremblant, Quebec
  • Winter Park Resort, CO

Mount Perisher
Mount Perisher. Image Credit: Lucas Picton

Summer Lift Access

When the snow melts, and if you choose not to chase the powder in one of the Ikon Pass’ southern hemisphere locations (which you totally should because they are awesome), you can use your pass to access 14 North American resorts and take advantage of free scenic chairlift and gondola rides.

Ikon Base Pass

Ikon’s second variation is the IKON Base Pass. The 2 main differences between the IKON Pass and the IKON Base Pass are the inclusion of holiday restriction/blackout dates, which in the northern hemisphere are:

  • December 26, 2020, to January 2, 2021
  • January 15-16, 2022
  • February 19-20, 2022

And in the southern hemisphere:

  • June 26 to July 11, 2021
  • July 2-17, 2022 (Thredbo only)

With the IKON Bass Pass, you get unlimited access to 14 North American resorts and up to 5 days each at a further 28 destinations worldwide.

Ikon Base Plus Pass

For $150, you can upgrade to the Ikon Base Plus Pass to include 5 days access to both Jackson Hole and Aspen Snowmass.

Hot Tip: Are you a last-minute or anxious packer? Our ultimate ski and snowboard trip packing list and best tips will help you out. 

The Mountain Collective

The third ski pass that you might like to consider, especially if you plan to do a lot of resort hopping during the season, is the Mountain Collective. At only $499 per person and $129 for kids 12-years and under, the Mountain Collective pass is definitely cheaper compared to the Epic and Ikon passes and gives you 2 free days of skiing or riding at each of its 23 destinations.

The Mountain Collective Resorts

  • Alta Ski Area, UT
  • Arapahoe Basin Ski, CO
  • Aspen Snowmass, CO
  • Banff Sunshine, AB
  • Big Sky Resort, MT
  • Chamonix, France
  • Coronet Peak, New Zealand
  • Grand Targhee Resort, WY
  • Jackson Hole Mountain Resort, WY
  • Lake Louise Ski Resort, AB
  • Mammoth Mountain, CA
  • Mt. Buller, Australia
  • Niseko United, Japan
  • Panorama Mountain Resort, BC
  • Revelstoke Mountain Resort, BC
  • Snowbird, UT
  • Squaw Valley Alpine Meadows, CA
  • Sugarbush Resort, ME
  • Sugarloaf, ME
  • Sun Peaks Resort, BC
  • The Remarkables, New Zealand
  • Thredbo, Australia
  • Taos Ski Valley, NM
  • Valle Nevado, Chile

The Remarkables Skifield
The Remarkables Skifield, Image Credit: Lucas Picton

If you were to ski or ride at each of the Mountain Collective’s destinations, you could, technically, clock up 46 days on the snow using your season pass, which works out to be less than $11 per day.

Assuming, however, that you will be spending more than 2 days at a particular resort, simply use your pass to receive 50% off the price of all additional lift tickets that you purchase at any of the Mountain Collective destinations. You’ll also get a bonus third day at the resort of your choice.

One interesting aspect of the Mountain Collective pass is that it is issued in limited quantities. You’ll get the best price if you purchase your pass early as prices increase closer to the start of the season.

Mountain Collective pass price and availability
Mountain Collective pass price and availability. Image Credit: Mountain Collective

Whilst there are no blackout dates for skiing or riding on any of the mountains, holders of this pass will encounter them when trying to take advantage of the special Mountain Collective lodging deals, so make sure you keep this in mind when booking.

Which Annual Ski Pass Is Best?

If you want to be spoilt for choice when choosing where you ski this season, with the option to add on amazing international destinations in both hemispheres, you really can’t go wrong with the Vail Resorts’ Epic Pass, especially as prices have been slashed by 20% for the 2021/2022 season, creating exceptional value.

Hot Tip: With more destinations across the U.S., Europe, Australia, and Japan, the Epic Pass pays for itself if you are planning to ski more than 4 days in the season, so it is a no-brainer when it comes to value.

If your alpine escapes are going to be in the U.S., but you’d like the option to ski internationally, and you have some rug-rats in tow, then consider the Ikon Base Pass.  The tiered pricing structure for young adults, children, and infants makes it an attractive option for families. Just watch out for those blackout dates when booking.

If you are planning a nomadic season and plan to explore multiple resorts for shorter stays, then definitely take a look at Mountain Collective pass. I would personally love to hear from someone who takes up the challenge to ski all 23 locations available on this pass, bringing their daily lift ticket down to around $11!

Hot Tip: Check out how much flying with your gear will cost you in our piece outlining 70+ airline ski/snowboard baggage policies

Final Thoughts

An alpine holiday is a bit like a ski boot. There is no one-size-fits-all option that works for everyone, and the same is true when considering which season pass best suits you and your family.

I recommend planning which mountain, or mountains, you intend to visit and work backward from there, keeping in mind that some of the passes cover multiple mountains and all have different benefits. Also, always remember to read the fine print when it comes to holiday restrictions, blackout periods, usage limits, and timings.

Then, once you commit to your pass, make sure you use it! Life is short, and if you are anything like me, the mountain is my happy place. When you are carving down that mountain on your skis or board, you literally can’t think of anything else but your next turn. And when you get to the point in the season when you’ve visited the mountain enough that your pass has paid for itself, there’s no better feeling than knowing that you are essentially skiing for free.

Verbier Switzerland
Verbier Switzerland. Image Credit: Lucas Picton

Lastly, and as an Aussie snowboarder writing for a U.S. publication, I know that you are spoilt for choice when it comes to ski resorts in your home country, but I encourage you to use your season pass to full advantage and book a trip to the southern hemisphere and come and enjoy some awesome Australian snow, or visit our cousins in New Zealand and carve up some Kiwi powder.

After all, we live in a world of a 365-day ski season and endless winter — you just have to chase it.


Frequently asked questions

What is the best ski pass?

Deciding which ski pass is best really depends on which mountain(s) you wish to ski at, how many days of the season you wish to ski, and if you wish to ski on certain public holidays and blackout dates. There is no one-size-fits-all option that works for everyone, and the same is true when considering which season pass best suits you and your family.

What ski pass is the best value?

Once again, this is subjective, but if you want to have widest range of mountains to ski on, both in the U.S. and internationally, and you wish to ski more than 4 days in the season, then the Epic Pass presents the best value.

How much does it cost to go skiing?

An alpine holiday can be as cheap or as lavish as you choose to make it. There are, however, unavoidable costs such as lift tickets, which begin between $60 to $80 but can go as high as $200 if purchased on the day at the ticket window. Save money by borrowing gear, driving to your closest ski resort, skiing during the week and/or purchasing a season pass.

Can I buy a pass directly with my favorite resort?

Yes. Many resorts offer their own season passes. These are usually only for use at the mountain of purchase. Consult individual resort websites for details and pricing.

Can I lend my season pass to a friend?

No. All passes and non-transferable and require a valid photo ID, and often you’ll see lift attendants checking pass details — if caught, you could be removed from the resort and have your pass canceled.

Lukas Picton

About Lukas Picton

Lukas escaped his hometown south of Sydney and moved to the big smoke immediately after high-school, but the bright lights of the city weren’t enough, and he soon set his sights on more exotic international destinations and has been in love with travel ever since. Coupled with his passion for photography, Lukas is constantly seeking out new places to visit, and ways to get that elusive ‘perfect shot’ whilst on his adventures and as a result is ranked in the top 2% of global travelers by App in the Air.

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