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From the Aosta Valley to Trentino Alto Adige passing through Lombardy, Veneto and Piedmont, there are plenty of possibilities for those wishing to enjoy winter holidays on the snow: here for you, a small guide to the best ski slopes in Italy
To many, November is just grayness and slow pace, increasingly shorter days and cold weather, but to many others – the community of skiers – it is the most awaited time of the year since it marks the beginning of the winter season.
Those looking for ideas and inspiration for the top resorts for skiing in Italy have a wide interesting range of options in front of them: along the Alpine range there are some of the top-end ski slopes in the world, many glamourous ski resorts, high-end hotels and spa facilities, gourmet lodges and every kind of outdoor activity for grown-ups and children.
With such a big offer, making a choice can be far from simple.

Where to ski in Trentino region of Italy
Framed by the majestic peaks of the Pala Group, San Martino di Castrozza is one of the most scenic destinations of the entire Dolomites.
Included in the Dolomiti Superski area – with 1,200 km and 12 different ski areas, the biggest in Italy San Martino di Castrozza boasts 60 km of slopes, three snowparks and two ski schools.
There are three ski-areas, connected by a comfy skibus service: Ces-Tognola, with wide, easy blue slopes and more adrenaline-filled slopes, like the legendary Tognola Uno, Col Verde, where you can ski during the day and at night at the foot of the Pala Group, and Rolle ski-area, at an altitude of 2,000 m, with slopes for all tastes, also for families.
Where to ski in Alto Adige region of Italy
On the Alto Adige side, a true ski paradise is the area of Val Gardena-Alpe di Siusi, with its highly scenic landscapes, where the Sasso Lungo massif stands out.
With ski lifts in Ortisei, Selva and Santa Cristina, this area belongs to the Dolomiti Superski district and offers ski slopes suitable for beginners and families with children, as well as for experts and tracks for cross-country skiing.
From Val Gardena you can also challenge yourself along the Sellaronda (the well-known “Four Passes Tour”), an engaging 40 km-long ski route.
Where to ski in Veneto region of Italy
Iconic queen of the Dolomites, Cortina d’Ampezzo, in the province of Belluno, is an exclusive, classy resort for winter tourism, venue of international ski events.
With three ski areas (Faloria – Cristallo, Tofana and Lagazuoi - 5 Torri), connected by skibus, for an overall 85 km of slopes, well-known for variety in difficulty levels: from slopes for beginners to more technical slopes, from mild slopes for a slow skiing to the snowparks for freestyle enthusiasts.
Where to ski in Lombardy region of Italy
In Lombardy there are two especially interesting ski destinations that will soon become even more popular: Livigno and Bormio, both chosen to host the 2026 Winter Olympics together with Cortina.
Where to ski in Piedmont region of Italy
With more than 400 km of sunny ski slopes and more than 70 ski lifts, the Vialattea area is second largest in Italy.
It includes seven resorts between the Upper Susa Valley (Oulx, Cesana, Claviere, San Sicario, Sauze d'Oulx and Sestriere) and the Chisone Valley (Pragelato), with long, demanding slopes and beginner slopes, snow parks for children but also for expert snowboarders.
Where to ski in the Aosta Valley region of Italy
In Valtournenche, in the sight of the Matterhorn, lies the Breuil-Cervinia ski area, one of the largest in the Alps.
It stretches to the Swiss side of the Matterhorn with the slopes in Zermatt and allows skiing up to an altitude of 3,480 meters on the Plateau Rosà.
There are 72 slopes in Breuil-Cervinia, in addition to the 78 in Zermatt, in Switzerland, one snowpark (the Cervinia snowpark, the highest in Europe), more than 50 ski lifts, 13 km for cross-country skiing, 3 ski parks for kids and, thanks to the glaciers, 26.5 km of slopes for summer skiing.

Europe's highest mountain ranges the Dolomites and the French, Swiss, and Savoy Alps form Italy's borders on the north and west.
On their snow-covered slopes are some ofEurope's most famous ski resorts.
At these high altitudes more than a dozen peaks in the Dolomites alone exceed 3,000 meters snow is almost certain from November through April, and the season is often longer.
The most skiable terrain and the broadest range of opportunities are in the Dolomites, where 12 major ski areas total more than 1,200 kilometers of ski trails.
Whichever region you choose the Dolomites, the Val d'Aosta (where Italy borders France and Switzerland), or the Savoy Alps west of Turin—you'll be rewarded with spectacular scenery and single ski runs that can take several hours, dropping from high in the mountains all the way into the resort town at the base.
Sharing the Matterhorn massif with its Swiss neighbour Zermatt, Cervinia occupies the highest pisted ski area in Europe.
If you’re a big-mileage cruiser who loves mountain landscapes, you’ll adore Cervinia.
Surprisingly, given its rugged high-altitude location, Cervinia’s ski area mostly consists of easy to mid-range intermediate runs. The resort contains plenty of cosy café-bars and good restaurants and some good upmarket hotels.
North of Verona, between Bolzano and the Swiss border, Bormio offers skiers a single summit-to-base run with a whopping 1,787 meters of vertical drop, the biggest in Italy.
Madonna di Campiglio
With some of Italy's best-groomed trails (and awards to prove it), ski lifts right from the center of town, and a classy ambience second only to Cortina d'Ampezzo, Madonna di Campiglio is no longer a secret of Italian skiers.
Its location in the Brenta Dolomites, north of Lake Garda and Verona, is not as easily accessed as the better-known Dolomite resorts to the east, but once here, skiers will find enough snow and terrain to keep them busy for a vacation.
Breuil-Cervinia and Valtournenche
Italy's Val D'Aosta region northwest of Milan offers an experience that is on almost every skier's life list: skiing over the ridge-top international border between Italy and Switzerland, just under the peak of the Alps' most iconic mountain — the Matterhorn.
For glitz and glamour in the Val D'Aosta, head to Courmayeur, high on the shoulder of Mont Blanc near the French border and the Mont Blanc Tunnel.
Classic Alpine resort, set amidst the impressive scenery of Italy’s historic Aosta Valley and centred on a charming, authentic old village.
Nestled at the foot of Monte Bianco (Mont Blanc) at the upper end of the Aosta Valley, this well-established mountain town retains much of its traditional character and offers a charming blend of old-world style and modern facilities, all in a stunningly beautiful setting.

Val Gardena
Smaller resorts like Val Gardena offer more intimate ski terrain than their larger glamorous neighbor in the Dolomites, Cortina D'Ampezzo.
One of the several adjacent valleys between the peaks known as the Gruppo del Sella, Val Gardena's 160 kilometers of trails and lifts connect with the others, forming nearly 400 kilometers of interconnected skiing. From here, you can ski the Marmolada Glacier.
Cortina D'Ampezzo
The glacier-carved profile of vertical faces and rocky pinnacles won the Dolomites a UNESCO World Heritage Site designation, and the skiing here is world-class as well.
Best known of the dozen Dolomite ski resorts, ever since the 1956 Winter Olympics were held here, is Cortina D'Ampezzo.
Sestriere and Val Chisone
The ski resort town of Sestriere, in the Savoy Alps west of Turin, is the legacy of Fiat founder Giovanni Agnelli, who built a couple of hotels and four cable cars for skiers in the 1930s. That makes it one of Italy's oldest ski resorts and the world's first purpose-built ski resort.
Sestriere The highest-altitude ski resort in the extensive Milky Way linked ski area, is also a good choice for beginners and intermediates.
Founded in the 1930s, Sestriere was one of the world’s very first purpose-designed ski resorts, created by Fiat’s Giovanni Agnelli.
A leading light in the Milky Way which straddles the Italian-French border and stretches across 400km of lift-linked pistes, Sestriere is still arguably this region’s most upmarket resort.
Alta Badia
One of the ski areas of the Gruppo del Sella peaks, Alta Badia is popular for families with beginning and intermediate skiers.
Best known for its superb terrain parks, considered the best in Europe, and for its remote location, Livigno is far from a household word among skiers.
But its relative inaccessibility makes it even more attractive to those who find their way to these three cul-de-sac villages.
So do its low prices and the reliable snow at its 1,815-meter base altitude.
This duty-free enclave near the Swiss border is very beginner-friendly and perfect for skiers on a budget – and now it has heli-skiing as well!
Livigno is colloquially known as ‘Picccolo Tibet’ (Little Tibet) because it is tucked away in such a high and remote area of Lombardy. The village is actually a community of three original hamlets: Santa Maria, San Antonio, and San Rocco, now rolled into one resort that stretches for around 4 km along the flat valley, with ski areas on either side.
Val di Fassa
One of the valleys formed by the Gruppo del Sella peaks in the Dolomites, Val di Fassa is a good choice for serious skiers.
Monterosa Ski
One of the world's largest ski networks, Monterosa includes the resort towns of Alagna, Champoluc, and Gressoney, linked by lifts to create 180 kilometers (115 miles) of ski terrain in Italy's Aosta Valley.
Italy’s ‘Trois Vallees’ – three linked resorts in three adjacent valleys.
But these are still charmingly unspoilt and uncrowded, with some glorious skiing on and off piste.
Still largely undiscovered by Brit operators until very recently, Monterosa remains largely unknown and unspoilt.
It has three main resort villages Champoluc, Gressoney-La-Trinité and Alagna – one in each of the three valleys.
All share the same network of lifts and all share the same friendly, small-scale, rustic Italian ambiance.
Champoluc is the largest and makes the best base; Gressoney, in the middle, is a quiet little village; and Alagna is smaller still and more remote.
Alpe di Siusi
In the heart of the Dolomites near Val Gardena, Alpe di Siusi's 60 kilometers of slopes have something rare — almost guaranteed snow, even if nature doesn't cooperate. With 100 percent of its slopes equipped with snowmaking, and an efficient grooming system, they can assure good skiing from December through March.
Most skiers go right through the tiny village of Arabba on their way to larger ski centers over the passes, but from a base here at 1,600 meters, you can easily reach several ski areas.
There’s one overriding reason to ski this friendly, traditional resort located in a sunny valley on the Swiss border the famous 3 km Canalone black descent.
It’s been called ‘the most beautiful slope in the Alps’, and is definitely one for Alpine completists.
It’s the longest of four marked blacks, although there are longer red in the resort.

Dove sciare in Italia?
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E' importante scegliere bene la propria destinazione dal momento che una settimana è piuttosto lunga e trovare un comprensorio troppo piccolo o non particolarmente affascinante può rendere poco entusiasmante quella che per molti può essere l'unica occasione dell'anno per sciare per diversi giorni consecutivi.

Madonna di Campiglio è una località turistica della provincia di Trento situata a 1.550 m s.l.m. a poca distanza da Campo Carlo Magno, tra le Dolomiti di Brenta e le Alpi dell'Adamello e della Presanella. Fa parte dei comuni di Pinzolo[2] e di Tre Ville (sorto in seguito alla fusione del comune di Ragoli con quelli di Montagne e Preore).

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