Code of Conduct
The subscriber (guest) undertakes to comply with the Mountain Code of Conduct. Code adopted under the Sports Safety Act. This code applies to any person who participates in a sliding sport.
- The golden rule: control! Maintain control of your speed and direction. Make sure you are able to stop and avoid any person or obstacle.
- Priority to the people before you! Yield priority to people downstream (below) and follow a direction that ensures their safety.
- Clear the runway! Stop in a runway only if you are visible to people upstream (above) and if you do not obstruct the runway.
- At intersections, priority to people higher up! Yield to people upstream (above) when entering a runway as well as at intersections.
- Help the paramedics! If you are involved in or witness an accident, stay on the scene and identify yourself as a first aid worker.
- No to crazy equipment! Use and wear an appropriate equipment retention system at all times.
- No drugs or alcohol! Do not use the lifts and slopes if you are under the influence of drugs or alcohol.
- Observe the signs! Obey all signs and warnings and never venture off-piste or on closed trails.
For a safe and rewarding experience, you must always respect the Mountain Code of Conduct and be courteous to others. You must comply with any other rules and signs issued in the context of particular activities and physically delineated by the station.
Be vigilant and respect the code. It's your responsibility!
The subscriber (guest) acknowledges that the practice of a sliding sport involves inherent risks of which he must be aware, accept the risks and assume full responsibility for any material or bodily damage resulting from said risks and dangers.
Among other things, and without limitation, the following elements constitute risks inherent to the practice of a sliding sport:
- Changing climatic conditions;
- Changes in the degree of slope inclination;
- The presence of natural obstacles and the condition of the mountain, such as pits, crevasses and streams, rocks, soil, snow-covered areas, trees, tree regrowth, natural shrubs and stumps, as well as any other natural obstacles; the presence of ice and ice patches; any change in skiable surface conditions; any collision with another skier or any other person; the presence and collision with pylons, poles and other structures used in the operation of the resort; the use of ski lifts; the presence on the slopes of mobile slope maintenance equipment, emergency vehicles, and snowmaking equipment.
You must comply with any other rules and signs issued in the context of particular activities and physically delineated by the station.
The Association des stations de ski du Québec recommends the use of helmets as an additional safety measure. Find out about the advantages and limitations of the different models and make sure that the helmet you choose is certified and bears an official seal. Wearing a helmet does not mean that all risks are allowed, it is above all important to respect safety rules and adopt a cautious attitude.