Whiteface Mountain (Lake Placid) Ski Resort Guide (Whiteface Mountain)
- Acres of ski:282
- Terrain Parks:5
Whiteface Mountain, in the United States (New York State), is a medium sized ski resort with 10 ski lifts (8 chair lifts, 1 surface lifts) that offers skiers an incredible 1021 metres (3350 feet) of vertical descent. Whiteface Mountain has 220 acres of terrain over 74 trails with a total length of 50 kilometers (31 miles). Whiteface Mountain is best suited to intermediate skiers and snowboarders but there is some terrain for beginners and advanced skiers. We have no information about the existence of any cross-country ski trails at Whiteface Mountain. For snowboarders, there is a terrain park and a half-pipe. Nearly all of the trails at Whiteface Mountain are covered by snow-making. The nearest airport is at Montreal (Canada) and the nearest train station to Whiteface Mountain is at Westport.
- Nearest Airport:Plattsburgh NY
- Nearest Train Station:Westport
- Tourist Office Phone:+15189462223
- Tourist Office Website:www.whiteface.com
- Slopeside accommodation:no
Announcements & News from the Whiteface Mountain (Lake Placid) ski resort manager
Freestyle World Cup is January 19th-21st Moguls the 19th and Night aerials the 20th - 21st with a fireworks display on the 21st following the event
MLK rail Jam Monday the 16th of January
Latest Snow Reportview full snow report
- Issued:14 Dec
- Last Snowfall:12 December 2018
- Snow Depth (upper):68cm
- Snow Depth (lower):38cm
Today’s Weather (842 m)view full snow forecast
Whiteface Mountain (Lake Placid) Location Maps
Visitor Reviews of Whiteface Mountain (Lake Placid)
Peter from United States writes:
Unlike all the other East Coast mountains.....
Whiteface is in the Adirondack Mountains, which are not part of the Appalachians. The Adirondacks are part of the Canadian Shield which runs across Eastern Canada to far Western Ontario, including Northern Michigan. This is an entirely different geological formation. The Adirondacks are some of the oldest mountains in the world, similar to the Urals, perhaps 3 billion years old.