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A family alpine skiing in Trysil
Trysil.
Photo: Ola Matsson /www.skistar.com/trysil
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Family-friendly and modern

Trysil is Norway’s largest ski destination and offers a varied set of alpine opportunities, regardless of whether you’re looking for family-friendly skiing, wide slopes, terrain parks, or off-piste challenges. And best of all – they have snow guarantee!

Trysil offers interconnected ski areas, all with their own distinctive characteristics. From the black slopes in Høgegga to the red, blue, and green slopes at Skihytta, Trysil Turistsenter, and Trysil Høyfjellssenter.

The large children’s areas on both sides of the mountain is where you will find Valle the snowman and other fun-filled opportunities for children, and ensure a good skiing experience for the whole family.

Stay comfortably in one of Trysil’s high standard resort hotels, hire a cabin where several families can live together, or choose a modern holiday flat adapted for active people. You will find that almost all accommodation in Trysil is situated on or near the slopes, with ski-in/ski-out facilities

Check out piste map, weather reports, and webcams from Trysil. 
For more information please visit Skistar’s official website.

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Weather and conditions

Get the latest update on snow conditions and weather reports from the ski resorts.

Piste map

See it for yourself

Trysil Ski Resort
Trysil Ski Resort.
Photo: SkiStar Trysil
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Getting here and around

Get in-depth travel information at Ski-star's official website

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Statens Kartverk, Geovekst og kommuner - Geodata AS
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Safety in the mountains

Norway is an incredible place to explore, with untamed mythical landscapes, mountains, valleys, and fjords. Before you enter the outdoors, get familiar with the nine simple rules of the Norwegian mountain code to help you stay safe.

  1. Plan your trip and inform others about the route you have selected.
  2. Adapt the planned routes according to ability and conditions.
  3. Pay attention to the weather and the avalanche warnings.
  4. Be prepared for bad weather and frost, even on short trips.
  5. Bring the necessary equipment so you can help yourself and others.
  6. Choose safe routes. Recognize avalanche terrain and unsafe ice.
  7. Use a map and a compass. Always know where you are.
  8. Don’t be ashamed to turn around.
  9. Conserve your energy and seek shelter if necessary.

Read the mountain code with supplementary comments.

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