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Snowmobiling

Most mountain areas of Utah are open to snowmobiling from dozens of popular trailheads. Terrain ranges from steep hill climbing to trail riding or just playing in a powdery meadow. Those with the proper equipment and avalanche skills can access steep hill climbing terrain and steep, treed boondocking. Those without avalanche skills or equipment can have a blast in gentler beginner-friendly terrain. 
 
Nine unique trail complexes are located across the state with interlinking trail systems. There are even snowmobiling trails in the red rock canyons of Southern Utah. 

Snowmobile Tours & Rentals

Guided tour companies are a great resource for new snowmobilers. Try out top of the line equipment on private backcountry trails. Bring a guide along to provide the expertise needed for a stress-free trip.

Guided Snowmobile Tours

Utah's Winter Weather

Dedicated snowmobilers are known to tough out even the worst storms in search of fresh tracks. Be sure to keep a close eye on Utah’s unpredictable winter weather and pack accordingly.

Weather Updates

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Snowmobiling in Park City

Are you ready for a thrilling mountain adventure in Park City? The back of the majestic Wasatch Mountains and the Uinta Mountains provide a natural and exhilarating backcountry experience for beginners and experts alike when you hop on a snowmobile.

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More Utah Snowmobiling Information 

Visit the Utah Snowmobiling Association for more information on where to go snowmobiling on your winter vacation. 

Additional resources:

About Utah's Backcountry and Sidecountry

If you plan to ride in avalanche terrain, you will need standard avalanche rescue gear, avalanche training and remember to regularly consult the Utah Avalanche Center website for critical avalanche safety information and the latest conditions before venturing out.

And always remember these tips:

  • Get the Equipment: Everyone should have a transceiver, shovel and probe on their person and know how to use them.
  • Get the Training: Take an avalanche course to learn obvious clues to danger and how to read the terrain.
  • Get the Forecast: Consult the Utah Avalanche Center website before heading out for critical avalanche information and education resources.
  • Get the Picture: Recent avalanches on similar slopes mean dangerous conditions. 
  • Get Out of Harm's Way: Travel one at a time on avalanche slopes and get out of the way at the bottom.
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