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Cooking at altitude can be a challenge, especially anything with dough — like pretzels, donuts, pizza or cakes. And how are you going to get fresh spring vegetables from farm to table? Let the experimentation begin.
The results, after a season of trial and error, are ten on-mountain dining facilities with distinct influences, from Mediterranean to Asian, and southern barbecue to Rocky Mountain mainstays. A definite improvement from previous mountain offerings without dropping family favorites like chicken fingers and burgers.
My 11 year-old son is our resident foodie. He pulled together a midday mountain tour that would give us a taste of the varied menus. Of course we started by taking DreamScape lift to the restaurant at the highest elevation, Cloud Dine, for donuts. They’re not on the official menu, so you’ll have to ask if they have any ready. Orange Creamsicle is my favorite, but their glazed rivals all others at 10,000 feet, or for that matter, at sea level.
Then we skied on to Tombstone Grill, at the base of the Tombstone and Timberline lifts, for our favorite on-mountain staple, buffalo chili. You can’t miss it. The smell of roasting meat reaches halfway up the slope.
The chili is among the most popular fare, served at almost every dining option. I was shocked to learn that they had prepared thousands of gallons at the beginning of this season. They sold out before the end of February and needed to make more.
We also grabbed a few of their specialty smoked sausage and pulled pork sandwiches. The pork is slow-cooked and tender, falling apart on the fork. We paired it with their locally crafted Original and Mitch’s Carolina barbecue sauces. Both are tangy with a hint of sweet.
Then we took Tombstone to Short Cut lift to reach Look Out for the requisite après ski cheese fondue. It’s served with baby potatoes, bread cubes, and grapes, as well as pear and apple slices. If that’s not your scene, they also make a dark chocolate fondue that pleases even the most discerning chocoholic.
With all these improvements, we were surprised to hear some of the issues Park City faced in this climate of change.
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Still, people refer to the two resort bases separately. At The Market we heard people talking in line, asking “Did you ski Canyons today?” Even social media are resisting the change. I tried posting on Instagram and continued to be prompted to use one or the other resort as my location. Because the mountains haven’t really changed, and they continue to have their own personalities, it will likely take more time to adjust to “one” Park City.
Other concerns stem from food and ticket pricing, incorporating local volunteer staff, and drinking water access. The latter has been addressed in a very zen way. In addition to water fountains that have the nifty water bottle filling option, you can find strategically placed water coolers infused with spa favorites including cucumber, orange, strawberries, limes and lemons. I make a beeline to them because they’re usually placed fairly close to the bathrooms and entry doors.
Pricing and community support is something that develops over time. You can’t get everything right in the first season, no matter what your size.
Still, as far as we can tell, One Park City is ready for prime time. By updating mountain access and expanding the menu options, they can handle the crowds and keep them well fed. It may take time, but soon enough, we’ll all be skiing as one.