Whenever a sense of culture develops around a particular activity, a sort of community usually follows. That community consists not only of participants but also of spectators – a following of individuals who, although lacking the skill to dazzle audiences, share a passion for the sport. They may follow a competing favorite – supporting them at events and enjoying the events that follow a successful competition.
Others seem to exist more as the framework that supports the community – the sort of people you do not really notice until they are gone. They do not make a spectacle of themselves, but they are always there and, over time, they become a large part of skiing life in a particular spot. There are also those that feel that skiing slopes are the place to be every vacation – even if they know little about the sport and are utterly useless at performing the activity themselves. They simply see it as more of a lifestyle – a way to get away from it all and relax.
When it comes to skiing, these people are generally known as ski bunnies – a term which originally referred mainly to woman but is now often used collectively to refer to members of both gender. These people form the core of the snow-skiing community as without them, there would be virtually no community. While some may aspire to enjoy the luxuries of a wealthier way of life, many of them are ordinary people with ordinary jobs and all of them have to eat. For this reason, we’ve created a list of the more ordinary ski restaurants – the type of place where the only visible “five stars” are part of wall decorations instead of part of the menu card. We are sure that all our regular ski bunny users will find this to be a useful service and will help us to expand it by submitting details for restaurants and eateries which we may have overlooked. We are certain that you will find it to be a useful service.
This page is currently under construction.