Do you need to plan your heliskiing holiday a loooong time in advance? Do you need to gently work your significant other to give you ‘permission’ to go helicopter skiing? Bien, we are taking bookings for NEXT winter already (we already have bookings for 2012/2013!). As an incentive, if you deposit now (which will secure your preferred date), we will lock in THIS year’s rates for next year This is a great idea for those of you who are after those prime dates in February (p.ex. US President’s holiday)!
Great Canadian Héli-Ski offers some of the lowest deposit rates in the industry. To secure your spot, here’s our deposit requirements;
But wait, that’s not all…… deposits are fully refundable up until May 1st, 2012!
KILLING IT! Another article! The word has gotten out that Great Canadian Héli-Ski has some awesome terrain….just check out the pillow line below! The crew from UA MTN did a heliskiing photoshoot with us last winter with pros such as Ahmet Dadali, TannerRainville, Justin Dorey, JP Tomich and Michael Clarke. Click here for the hilarious article in Freeskier Magazine about their trip to us.
Great Canadian Héli-Ski “the most legit operation”!!
Tanner Rainville drops this sick pillow line in the terrain at Great Canadian Heli-Skiing. Photo: Chris O'Connell.
YESSS!! We’ve scored a couple of double page spreads in Skiing Magazine thanks to phenomenal photographer Jordan Manley who was heliskiing in BC with us and in the well respected Kootenay Mountain Culture Magazine! Make sure to pick up a copy of either magazine and start planning your heliski trip to Canada!
Daryl Treadway choosing a line through the glades at Great Canadian Heli-Skiing. Photo by Jordan Manley
The text box has an interesting story about the photo:
A MANLEY DANGLE
“It was cold,” photographer Jordan Manley says casually about dangling out of a chopper to snag this shot of Daryl Treadway at Golden, BC’s Great Canadian Héli-Ski. Despite his ninja skills, he gives all props to the pilot, who had to shimmy between trees, fly sideways down the hill, and hover 150 feet above the ground, all while keeping his eyes on the skier and avoiding a crash. The photo took four laps to synchronize, but the effort was worth it. “I like aerial perspectives. It reveals the architecture and true layout of the forest.”