Is Mont Saint Sauveur snowsure?

The snowiest week in Mont Saint Sauveur is week 1 of February. There are typically 4.2 snowy days during this week with 24cm of snowfall. Check out the Mont Saint Sauveur Snow History graphs below.Select any week of the year to see the typical Ski Conditions, Snowfall Amount and Temperature based on nowcast weather data over the last 11 years.

Average monthly snow in Mont Saint Sauveur

MonthSnow amount (week)Snow days (week)
December17cm3.5 days
January18cm3.8 days
February21cm4.2 days
March16cm3.4 days
April5cm1.5 days

Average Snow and Weather Conditions in Mont Saint Sauveur during January (week 4):

The average snowfall forecast during week 4 of January for Mont Saint Sauveur is 17 cm. There are typically 3.7 snowy days during this week. Mont Saint Sauveur prevailing weather and snow conditions during the last week of January at the middle elevation of the ski area at 310m, based on historical averages over the last 11 years: At this time of year the expected freezing level (81m) is very near the mid altitude of Mont Saint Sauveur. Snowy weather is typical. On average, expect three or four days with snowfall per week in Mont Saint Sauveur at the end of January but rain is just possible at this time of year: you can expect on average one rainy day every 14 years during this week of January. Forecast model average snowfall for the week is 17cm. Fairly cold temperatures with the average maximum temperature in Mont Saint Sauveur in week four of January of just -9.6°C at the mid altitude and minimum temperatures typically falling to -12.1°C. On average, two days out of seven will have some sunshine. Mainly light winds (average 15km/h) are unlikely to affect ski lifts but there is a 50% chance that the mean wind speed will exceed more than 30km/h one day. Calm, sunny and below freezing ideal weather days that follow new snow (bluebird powder days) occur on average one day every second year during this week but calm, cold and sunny days that don't have fresh snow happen on average three or four days during this week in any given year.

Snow History: Compare Resorts

Compare Mont Saint Sauveur with:

Snow Depths

Recorded snow depths for the upper and lower slopes in Mont Saint Sauveur and (2007 – 2018).


Mont Saint Sauveur

Lower Slopes
Upper Slopes
Fresh Snow

Average Snow Conditions in

Best ski days per week in Mont Saint Sauveur and (2007 – 2018)


Bluebird Powder Day
(Fresh snow, mostly sunny, light wind)
Powder Day
(Fresh snow, limited sun, any wind)
Bluebird Day
(Average snow, mostly sunny, light wind)
Very windy days

The most cherished days on the mountain in Mont Saint Sauveur are Bluebird Powder days when it is mostly sunny with light winds following very recent snowfall. Poorer weather conditions may prevail on Powder days when the visibility can be limited but the snow is significantly deep and fresh for keen powder-hounds. Bluebird days can suit many skiers that aren’t necessarily hunting powder but want to enjoy the snowy mountains in sunnier conditions and light winds.

Average Snowfall in

Graph showing the average precipitation (snow/rain) in Mont Saint Sauveur and (2007 – 2018)


Snowfall amount
(bar chart)
Days with significant snowfall.
Days with significant rainfall.

The snowiest weeks of the year in Mont Saint Sauveur are shown but also bear in mind the number of days that it typically snows each week if you want regular fresh tracks. The risk of a rainy day is shown but be sure to switch between elevations to see if lower lifts are rain affected or higher lifts remain snowy despite any rain further down the mountain.

Average Temperature in

Graph showing the average temperature and freezing level at Mont Saint Sauveur and (2007 – 2018)


Average temperature
Above freezing
Below freezing
Freezing level
Dashed line

The highest and lowest temperatures averaged for each week of the year in Mont Saint Sauveur are shown. Check out the risk of freze-thaw conditions prevailing at different elevations for any given week. We also show the extremes of temperature (blue/red dots) that reveal the chance of unusually warm or cold conditions.