Sign In:

×

Last Step!

Please enter your public display name and a secure password.

Plan to post in the forums? Change your default forum handle here!

×
×

Inbounds Avalanche Reported at Silver Mountain, ID

Editor's Note: TGR understands the inherent risks with skiing and snowboarding and urges anyone going out to have the proper knowledge, equipment, a partner, and a plan. For more information on how to stay safe while enjoying winter sports, check out TGR’s annual Safety Week series.

An inbounds avalanche occurred yesterday morning, January 7th, 2020, at Idaho's Silver Mountain, according to multiple sources. Emergency responders rescued five individuals and recovered three individuals who passed away, according to Silver Mountain. 

RELATED: Avalanche Nearly Misses Snowboarder in Park City

It has been reported that the slide(s) occurred in the resort's Wardner Peak area, one of the mountain's steepest zones, much of which was closed on the 7th. 

The ski resort at which the slide occurred. Silver Mountain map.

For more information on how to stay safe in avalanche terrain, see TGR's  Safety Week series here

Play
READ THE STORY
One Killed, One Injured in Inbounds Slide at Alpine Meadows
Up Next News

One Killed, One Injured in Inbounds Slide at Alpine Meadows

One Killed, One Injured in Inbounds Slide at Alpine Meadows

At approximately 10:30AM PST this morning, January 17th, 2020, an avalanche occurred near the Subway run at Alpine Meadows Ski Resort near Lake Tahoe, CA. The Placer County Sheriff's Office has announced that one man was killed in the slide, and another was seriously injured. RELATED: Watch a Massive Skier-Triggered Slide on Taylor MountainSearch has been stopped. We believe all victims have been recovered at #AlpineMeadows. pic.twitter.com/gZCBSj8iu2 — Placer Sheriff (@PlacerSheriff)

Play
READ THE STORY
Video: Rare Winter Snowstorm Drops Feet of Snow on Mauna Kea’s Summit
Up Next News

Video: Rare Winter Snowstorm Drops Feet of Snow on Mauna Kea’s Summit

Video: Rare Winter Snowstorm Drops Feet of Snow on Mauna Kea’s Summit

Last weekend, Hawaii's first (and possibly only) snowfall of the year dropped around two feet of snow atop the Big Island's tallest volcano, Mauna Kea. The snow, which was blown into drifts up to eight feet tall in places, closed public access to the summit, which is normally accessible by road. RELATED: Jackson Hole Smashes January Snowfall Records Luckily, the road has been cleared, and the summit is again open to the public. Those planning on heading up should be aware, however,

Play
READ THE STORY
Tourists Sentenced for Old Faithful Trespassing
Up Next News

Tourists Sentenced for Old Faithful Trespassing

Tourists Sentenced for Old Faithful Trespassing

Whether you have been on a NOLS course recently or just prefer to spend lots of time in nature, we’ve all heard the pleas for Leave No Trace ethics (LNT), especially when it comes to delicate or endangered landscapes, flora, and fauna. For two young men, either these messages were not yet familiar or had not been driven home in full when they trespassed on Yellowstone National Park’s Old Faithful geyser back in September. RELATED: Man Jailed For Walking Accross Famous Yellowstone Spring