North America’s largest resort operator posted a rare year-end loss, dragged down by early resort closures and a pandemic-slowed summer. But Epic Pass sales are pacing ahead of last year.
Vail Resorts lost $140 million after coronavirus forced its ski areas to close. That’s actually better than expected.Jason Blevins Business Primary category in which blog post is published
Locals lament crowds of Ikon Pass skiers at some resorts, but Telluride bosses say it's the locals -- not Epic Pass customers -- who are skiing more days than ever
The latest salvo in Epic-versus-Ikon season pass brawl targets occasional skiers who balk at $200-plus lift tickets
Resort revenues doubled in the decade Arapahoe Basin was part of the Epic Pass, but parking problems outweigh the benefits of cash flow
Crested Butte may be the gem in Vail Resorts’ portfolio, but its lifts must be fixed before it can shine
Figuring out where Crested Butte fits into Vail’s quiver of resorts is as challenging as the skiing. “It stands out. And that’s a very good thing.”
Slower growth in Epic Pass revenue, wider than expected first-quarter losses trigger steep drop in Vail Resorts stock
Vail Resorts’ chief Rob Katz told investors on Friday that he expected to sell 925,000 Epic Passes for the 2018-19 ski season
Analysts are watching sales by the two Colorado-based resort giants for clues about the health of the North American ski industry.
At the height of the ski pass war, Wolf Creek — with its $70 lift ticket — remains defiantly independent
It's a full on war between the Epic Pass and Ikon Pass