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Base 62°
Summit 65°
Trail Conditions Report (Last Updated 7/20/24 10:01AM MDT)

Downhill trails are strictly downhill travel only, no hiking allowed.

  • Upper Elk Trail: OPEN
  • Middle Elk Trail: OPEN
  • Lower Elk Trail: OPEN
  • Wildcat: OPEN
  • Grouse: OPEN
  • High Voltage: OPEN
  • Lower Hidden Valley: OPEN
  • Upper Hidden Valley: OPEN
  • Zorro: OPEN

All XC Bike Trails are also open to Hikers. Please Be Aware of Other Users.

  • Greenhorn: OPEN (leashed dogs OK)
  • Hammerhead: OPEN (leashed dogs OK)
  • Roller Coaster: OPEN
  • Thorn Creek: OPEN (leashed dogs OK)
  • Growler: OPEN
  • Lakeview Vista: OPEN
  • Rock Garden: OPEN
  • Baby Bear: OPEN
  • Black Bear: CLOSED (Rebuild)

Closed-toe shoes recommended! There are currently no dog friendly trails open.

  • Hidden Valley Overlook: OPEN
  • Lookout Trail: CLOSED (Under Construction)
  • Cat Track (Mountain Road): OPEN

10AM - 4:30PM

  • Bluebird Express OPEN

The Easy Street 9 is available for preview play. Signage and course maintenance are on-going. Please use UDISC App to navigate the course.

  • Easy Street 9 OPEN
Extended Forecast
  • Today: 86°
  • Tonight: 67°
  • Wednesday: 85°
  • Wednesday Night: 63°
  • Thursday: 79°
  • Thursday Night: 55°
  • Friday: 74°
Lift-Served Backcountry


Going Beyond the Signs?


Backcountry skiing and snowboarding are enjoyed by passionate Brundage Mountain riders who like to experience fresh powder and awesome terrain outside the patrolled and controlled parts of the ski area.

Brundage Mountain wants everyone to know that having the right equipment and training is ESSENTIAL to having a safe backcountry experience. Those epic powder lines are spectacular. They are also potentially dangerous. Know before you go.

Be smart. Here’s how:

  • Watch for hazards. The backcountry is littered with hazards, including the threat of avalanches. There are no ski patrol services, rescue may be at your own expense.
  • Educate yourself before you leave the Brundage Ski Area boundary, you do so at your own risk.
  • Ski and ride in groups. Bring a cell phone, avalanche beacon, shovel and probe at all times.
  • Be conscious of daylight. Brundage does not ever patrol the backcountry. Getting lost sucks. Getting lost at night REALLY sucks.
  • Have a meet-up plan. Pick a spot to reconvene if your group splits up.
  • Wear a helmet.
  • Respect your ability level.
  • Pay attention to the signs; they’re there for you.

There are many aspects to consider when learning to travel safely in the backcountry. The best way to survive an avalanche is TO AVOID ONE.

Here are some key aspects of AVALANCHE SAFETY:

  • Recognize Red Flags
  • Identify Avalanche Terrain
  • Travel Safely in the Backcountry
  • Perform a Rescue

You can learn more about the importance of these steps in this short, informative tutorial provided by You may also find this site to be informative.

It is highly recommended that anyone traveling in the backcountry take an avalanche training course.

View Your McCall Area Avalanche Advisory here

The Payette Avalanche Center and Friends of the Payette Avalanche Center offer avalanche awareness courses regularly. Please contact the Payette Avalanche Center for more information.

Payette Powder Guides also offers Avalanche Awareness courses throughout the winter months. You can view the schedule of classes here.

(Some information provided by Backcountry Access and[/efstab]

Check the current snow report for up to date snow depths and storm totals.

As always, get familiar with the Brundage Mountain safety code for in bounds skiing and after-hours mountain access.

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