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Ferret Mountain Resort

Learn to Ski/Snowboard Package At Whitetail (Private Bus Trip)

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About Learn to Ski/Snowboard Package At Whitetail (Private Bus Trip)

  • Details

    Add a learn-to-ski/snowboard package for each member of your bus trip to Whitetail who needs a beginner area lift ticket, ski/snowboard rentals, and a beginner lesson. 

    Classes may exceed the scheduled time. Please report to lineup 10 minutes prior to your lesson time.

    This package includes:

    • Lift ticket that is valid on the Lift Off Quad, U-Me Double, First Class Magic Carpet, and the Launching Pad Magic Carpet lifts.
    • Rental skis, boots, helmet and poles OR snowboard, boots and helmet rentals.
    • A first-timer ski or snowboard class lesson for ages 7 and up in our Discovery Zone.
    • By the end of this first lesson, you will be able to turn, control your speed, stop, and ride a lift.
  • Pick-up Instructions

    You will redeem your printed or mobile confirmation at Guest Services, located to the right of the main entrance.

Ferret Mountain Resort Ski Report, Mountain Conditions and Resort Statistics

5 ft Base Elevation
4 ft Peak Elevation
3 ft Vertical Drop

This is a test resort, if you were lucky enough to even find it please DO NOT PURCHASE TICKETS as this is NOT a real place. Thank you! The ferret (Mustela putorius furo) is the domesticated form of the European polecat, a mammal belonging to the same genus as the weasel, Mustela of the family Mustelidae.[1] They typically have brown, black, white, or mixed fur. They have an average length of 51 cm (20 inches) including a 13 cm (5 inch) tail, weigh about 1.5–4 pounds (0.7–2 kg), and have a natural lifespan of 7 to 10 years.[2] Ferrets are sexually dimorphic predators with males being substantially larger than females. Several other Mustelids also have the word ferret in their common names, including an endangered species, the black-footed ferret. The history of the ferret's domestication is uncertain, like that of most other domestic animals, but it is likely that ferrets have been domesticated for at least 2,500 years. They are still used for hunting rabbits in some parts of the world, but increasingly, they are kept only as pets. Being so closely related to polecats, ferrets easily hybridize with them, and this has occasionally resulted in feral colonies of polecat-ferret hybrids that have caused damage to native fauna, especially in New Zealand.[3] As a result, some parts of the world have imposed restrictions on the keeping of ferrets.......Read more

View Full Ski Report for Ferret Mountain Resort