In 1937 on Thanksgiving morning, a legend was born, Pico Mountain Ski Resort. Although it was humbly equipped with only a 1,200’ rope tow powered by a Hudson motor car engine, skiers – true skiers – loved it. No other big mountain has so much small charm.
Since then a lot has changed. But the love that began more than seventy years ago for this mountain still lives today, and it’s as strong as ever.
Families and skiing traditionalists now enjoy 52 trails and the Triple Slope Terrain Park serviced by seven lifts, including two high-speed detachable quads. Gentle learning terrain, smooth cruisers and classically narrow New England steeps can all be found at Pico Mountain. Even the most selective skiers and riders will be impressed by Pico’s vertical drop of 1,967’ – taller than 80% of Vermont ski areas.
More Posts on Pico Mountain
Are you planning to travel to a ski resort in Vermont this winter season? The lodging properties around ski areas are looking to welcome you with open arms, but there are a few rules to follow. Currently, Vermont requires anyone traveling from out-of-state (or Vermonters that have traveled out of state) to quarantine for 14 … Read MoreRead More
Our first indication of the approaching weather arrived in the form of an email a few days before Christmas. The message was from the woman whose Vermont cabin we were due to rent for four nights leading into New Year’s. This would be our family’s first time taking a Vermont holiday ski trip and everyone … Read MoreRead More
Pico Mountain is a ski area with heart. Just a few miles from Killington Resort, Pico offers family-friendly trails, convenient mountain access, and a low-key atmosphere. With 57 trails and a vertical drop of nearly 2,000 feet, Pico manages to give visitors both big mountain terrain and a small mountain feel. I spent a … Read MoreRead More
Total Trails: 53
Terrain Parks: 1
2 Hi-Speed Quad
Total Acreage: 265 skiable acres
Vertical Drop: 1967 feet
Average Annual Snowfall: 21 feet
Night Skiing: No
Amenities & Extras