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Loon will reopen May 25

Mountain Safety

It's your responsibility to know the code and follow resort policies.

Skier Responsibility Code

Observe and follow the code below.

Share with other skiers the responsibility for a great on-mountain experience.  Always be safety conscious.

  1. Always stay in control. Be able to stop or avoid other people or objects.
  2. People ahead or downhill of you have the right of way. You must avoid them.
  3. Stop only where you are visible from above and do not restrict traffic.
  4. Look uphill and avoid others before starting downhill or entering a trail.
  5. You must prevent runaway equipment.
  6. Read and obey all signs, warnings and hazard markings.
  7. Keep off closed trails and out of closed areas.
  8. You must know how and be able to load, ride and unload lifts safely. If you need assistance, ask the lift attendant.
  9. Do not use lifts or terrain when impaired by alcohol or drugs.
  10. If you are involved in a collision or incident, share your contact information with each other and a ski area employee.

Know The Code. It's Your Responsibility.

Ride Another Day

Ride Another Day NSAA, #RideAnotherDay, ski safety

Winter Use of Trails & Lifts

Use of lifts, trails and terrain at Loon Mountain during the operating season is granted to skiers and snowboarders with a valid lift ticket, season pass or uphill access ticket and with approved equipment that has appropriate and operational retention or braking devices.

Skiing and snowboarding on closed trails, terrain or features is prohibited. Open/closed status is indicated on posted snow reports, snow report posted on loonmtn.com and on the lighted lift/trail signs located at the base of the Gondola, Kancamagus 8 and the Lincoln Express Quad during operational hours.

No dogs are allowed on the mountain, except service dogs, which must be on a leash.

Sledding is not allowed on Loon Mountain at any time.

NH law states that each person who participates in the sports of skiing, snowboarding, and snow tubing accepts as a matter of law, the dangers inherent in the sport, and to that extent may not maintain an action against the operator for any injuries which result from such inherent risks, dangers or hazards.' (NH Statute Title XIX, Chapter 225, Section A:24) Awareness, common sense, courtesy, respect for others and the natural environment will help you have a positive experience and may reduce your risk.

Ski Area Boundary & Tree Skiing

Terrain beyond the ski area boundary, as indicated by signs and on the trail map, is not maintained or patrolled. It is unmarked and potentially hazardous with many obstacles. Loon invites skiers and riders to stay within its maintained boundaries.

When you pass beyond the ski area boundary, you leave the area of ski patrol services. You are responsible for your own actions, your own rescue and the cost of your rescue. Persons proceeding beyond ski area boundaries do so at their own risk. Any person requiring evacuation or rescue beyond the ski area boundaries may be fined for reckless conduct under New Hampshire State Law RSA 153-A:24.

Authorized in-bounds tree terrain is marked with trail signs and is indicated as open or closed on the snow report and on the hill by ropes and signage. Tree areas are not maintained or patrolled.

Please be aware that tree areas may contain hazards that are not marked and may be hard to see. Respect your ability level. If you are wondering whether or not you should attempt something, err on the side of caution.

Trail Symbols

Trails at Loon Mountain are categorized in the following way to indicate the difficulty of a trail:

  • Green circle Icon
    Green circle
    Suitable for beginners
  • Blue Square Icon
    Blue Square
    Suitable for intermediates
  • Black Diamond Icon
    Black Diamond
    Suitable for advanced & experts
  • Double Black Diamond Icon
    Double Black Diamond
    Suitable for experts
  • Orange Oval Icon
    Orange Oval
    Freestyle terrain
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PEEPs Pass

The smart start to an award-winning experience. Earn your PEEPs Pass as you learn about terrain parks and proper park etiquette. These fundamental principles are essential to an awesome park experience at Loon – and terrain parks everywhere.