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  • Features


  • Resort Features

Val d’Isere

The charming French village of Val d’Isère is one of Europe’s most popular ski resorts. The historical village is built around stone farmhouses. It has an 11th century church and a bell tower built in the 1600s. Val d’Isere is linked to Tignes to create the huge 300-kilometre Val d’Isère-Tignes ski area.

Avoriaz 1800

Horse-drawn sleighs are the only vehicles at this family-friendly, pedestrian–only village in the middle of the Portes du Soleil ski domain. The location in the Portes du Soleil gives access to 650 km of runs from France to Switzerland, all without unstrapping your skis. Avoriaz gets an average of 8 metres of snow each winter making it the snowiest


With wood clad and chalet-style buildings, it is one of the most tastefully designed of all French purpose-built ski resorts, with lots of fun for families and great nightlife. Méribel consists of 3 villages between 1400m and 1750m altitude situated in the heart of the Three Valleys ski domain with its 600km of piste.


Sainte Foy is built around an old farming village in a traditional architectural style retaining plenty of authentic alpine charm. The quiet, car-free resort is situated at 1550m with the top lifts at 2660m Since its inception in the early 90’s, Sainte Foy has managed to maintain an unassuming and genuine vibe, allowing it’s visitors to feel they are in the heart

La Plagne

La Plagne is the most popular ski resort in the world with more than 2.5 million visitors a season on average. La Plagne is a modern ski resort offering variety through its collection of 11 small concentric villages, each having a different appeal to visitors. The ski resort spans the valley and its river, with the snow-capped peaks of the Alps as

Les Arcs

Situated in the heart of the Alps, facing Mont-Blanc, Les Arcs ski resort is a collection of 4 purpose-built villages constructed in the 1960s and 70s at different altitudes: Arc 2000, Arc 1950, Arc 1800, Arc 1600, all connected to the valley village of Bourg-Saint-Maurice.

Les Gets

Families are increasingly discovering this former farming village which centres around an ice-skating rink with a free toy-like train running through it. Les Gets is a picturesque traditional village perfectly suited for families or friends with beginner to intermediate ski levels.


The car-free medieval farming town of Megeve has cobblestone streets encircling a 1000-year-old church. Adding to its charm are horse-drawn sleigh rides, traditional markets each Friday and visits to a nearby deer farm.

Le Grand Bornand

Le Grand Bornand is a family-friendly resort situated in the mountains behind Lake Annecy, between Mont Blanc and Lyon. It is the leading farming township of the region and home to a traditional Savoyard village dotted with wooden chalets, the oldest of which was built in 1664.

Les Carroz

One of the closest ski resorts to Geneva Airport is Les Carroz, an affordable, traditional village popular with families. It lies directly below Flaine at an altitude of around 1,200 metres.

Les Deux Alpes

The second-oldest ski resort in France after Chamonix is Les Deux Alpes. Les Deux Alpes is a purpose-built resort known for its reliable snow and vibrant party scene along a 2 kilometre-long Vegas-esque “strip”.


Valmorel is a purpose-built family ski resort set around a charming pedestrian-only village and decorated with fairy lights at night. Built in the 1970s, it consists of five villages – Valmorel, Doucy, Nâves, Celliers and LaLéchère-Les-bains – which are connected by shuttle buses and a cable car.


Unlike historic Val d’Isère, Tignes is a purpose-built French ski resort at 3,656 metres. It is set around a natural lake fed by the Grande Motte glacier in the Espace Killy ski area. A free shuttle bus runs between its five villages.


Flaine is a family-friendly ski resort built at the bottom of a large glacial cirque in the late 1960s. It has a car-free village centre featuring a large sculpture by Picasso and other artworks. While its modern concrete buildings aren’t as charming as more traditional resorts, it has magnificent scenery and excellent skiing.

La Rosiere

The purpose-built, La Rosière is the most low-key resort in the Tarentaise Valley. It lies at the same altitude as Val d’Isère and Courchevel (1,850 metres), but just doesn’t have the same crowds. It is a great affordable destination for families, and for those who like the idea of popping over the border to Italy for pizza and pasta.

Les Menuires

This French ski resort is popular for families, with more affordable accommodation than other Three Valleys resorts. It also offers plenty of opportunities for off-piste skiing.

Val Thorens

Val Thorens is the highest ski resort in Europe at 2,300 metres. Val Thorens is known for its high-quality, dry snow and long season, which usually runs from November to May. Catching the cable car up to Роіntе dе Тhоrеns, the highest point in The Three Valleys аt 3,266 metres, is an experience to remember. You will be greeted on arrival

Chamonix Mont-Blanc

Chamonix lies at the foot of Mont Blanc, Western Europe’s tallest mountain at 4,810 metres. It has a reputation for challenging skiing both on and off-piste. It boasts the highest vertical ascent cable car in the world, which takes passengers from the bustling town of Chamonix at 1,035 metres in the valley to the summit of the Aiguille

Alpe d’Huez

Alpe d’Huez has a longer season than many other French resorts due it’s high altitude and situation on the southern flank of the Grandes Rousses Massif. The village itself lies at 1,450 metres, while the ski slopes rise from 1,860 to 3,330 metres. The resort is known for getting 300 days of sunshine per year and is home to the longest ski


Courchevel is nestled in the heart of the French Alps, in the upper part of the Tarentaise Valley. The ski resort has 6 pretty villages which gradually appear as you round each corner of a pretty zig-zag mountain road, surrounded by forests and breath-taking views. The 6 villages are connected by ski lifts or free shuttle buses and form a single ski-in