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About Private Bus Trip to Crotched Mountain from Boston, MA
We’d love to assist you in planning your private bus trip to ski or snowboard Crotched Mountain, give us a call (415) 275-6171!
This does not include lift tickets, it is simply transportation. You can add lift tickets, lift tickets + rental, and learn to ski/snowboard packages in the next step of the purchase path.
The bus can accommodate up to 54 guests. The minimum to reserve your bus online is 40 guests, if you'd like to reserve your bus with less than 40 guests - please give us a call!
Please add on the relevant lift tickets, lift tickets + rentals, and learn to ski/snowboard packages for your guests.
Bus trips need to be scheduled 7 days prior to your departure date, if you'd like to schedule your trip within a 7 day window, and we will do our best to accommodate your group!
To reserve a weekday bus trip - please give us a call!
The following options are available for your group to arrange your pickup and drop-off in Boston: 64 Mt Auburn Street (Cambridge), and/or The North Face (Newbury St).
We are here to assist you in planning a great trip to Crotched Mountain for your company, friends, family, or special event!
Once you purchase your private bus trip to Crotched Mountain, Sourced Adventures will contact you and answer any questions you may have.
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. 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. 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. As a result, some parts of the world have imposed restrictions on the keeping of ferrets.......Read more