Mountain Code of Conduct
Code adopted under the Act respecting safety in sports. This Code applies to all persons practicing snow sports.
- Remain in control of your speed and direction. Make sure you can stop and avoid any person or obstacle.
- Yield the right of way to persons downhill and choose a course that ensures their safety.
- Stop on a trail only if you are visible from above and if you are not obstructing the trail.
- Yield the right of way to persons uphill when entering a trail and at intersections.
- If you are involved in or witness an accident, remain at the scene and identify yourself to a first-aider.
- Use and wear at all times a proper device to prevent runaway equipment.
- Keep out of the lifts and trails if your ability is impaired through use of alcohol or drugs.
- Obey all signs and warnings and never venture off the trails or onto a closed trail.
There are elements of risk that common sense and personal awareness can help reduce. Regardless of how you decide to use the slopes, always show courtesy to others. Observe the code listed above and share with others the responsibility for a great outdoor experience.
You must obey all other rules and signs pertaining to any particular activity as marked out by the resort.
Know the code. Be safety conscious. It is your responsibility!
The Ticket Holder recognizes, accepts and assumes the inherent risks of snow sliding sports such as skiing and snowboarding. The Ticket Holder assumes all risks of personal injury or any material damage resulting from the said risks. Among others, the following lists the elements considered inherent risks to the normal practice of a snow sliding sport:
- Changing climatic conditions;
- Changes in the steepness of the slope;
- The presence of natural obstacles and any other natural features, such as ditches, crevices and brooks, rocks, earth, uncovered spots, trees, trees regrowth, natural bushes and stumps, and any other natural obstacle;
- Ice and ice patches;
- Any change to surface condition;
- Collisions with skiers or other persons;
- The presence of pylons, poles and any other structures used in the operation of the ski area and collisions with these elements;
- The use of ski lifts;
- The presence on the slopes of grooming equipment and emergency vehicles and snowmaking equipment.