Making the most of your time in the winter paradise Dolomiti Superski

Combine winter activities, iconic mountains, and a UNESCO World Heritage Site in one adventure at Dolomiti Superski!

Whether you’re an advanced skier, a beginner, or somewhere in between, you’re guaranteed to find a vast variety of terrain to suit your needs at Dolomiti Superski. Throughout the 12 different resorts at the ski area, you’ll find a perfect mix of freshly groomed trails, all nestled amongst striking 9,000 foot tall limestone peaks.


The ski area holds the claim to fame of boasting one of the most well-known ski routes in the world, known as the Sellaronda. This must-see route covers 25 miles and has garnered awards as the best ski route in the world, takes you over four stunning mountain passes, and can be fully accessed with your Ikon pass.

The route covers the four Ladin valleys of Val Gardena, Alta Badia, Arabba and Val di Fassa. You can easily cover it in a single day, heading in either direction around the route. If you’re following the route clockwise look out for orange signage, while green signage guides you around the route anti-clockwise. The route is of medium difficulty and requires a bit of stamina!


  • This route takes about 6 hours to complete. We recommend setting off before 10 a.m. so you can be on the last pass by 3:30 p.m. 
  • Check the weather before heading out. If the weather conditions are bad (e.g. blowing snow and strong wind), some lifts may be closed.

The First World War ski route

This UNESCO World Heritage Site is also host to the very First World War ski route, known as the Peace Route. This 50-mile historical route through the Dolomites is fully accessible with your Ikon pass, and can be skied as a full day tour, taking you on a journey through history as you ski past numerous historical areas tucked into the mountains.

This route goes around the Col di Lana, a mountain which has become a symbol of the First World War. This is where Austrian, German, and Italian forces battled between 1915 - 1917. It now represents a war memorial. It passes famous mountains such as Civetta, Monte Pelmo, Tofana, Lagazuoi, Conturines, Settsass, Sassongher, Sella and Marmolada –stunning views guaranteed. This ski route is challenging and only for experienced skiers.


  • Allow for 6 - 8 hours for this route. If you want to complete the First World War ski route in a single day you should set out early. You can also split it over two days, giving you more time to explore the ski resorts.
  • The Civetta ski resort is a popular starting point for the First World War ski route, but you can also set off from San Cassiano, Corvara, Arabba and Malga Ciapela.
  • The downward slopes from Lagazuoi to Armentarola and from Punta Rocca over the Marmolada glacier to Malga Ciapela are stunning. The latter is 12 km long, making it the longest slope in the Dolomites.

Standout mountains in the region include Kronplatz and Cortina d’Ampezzo in the heart of the Dolomites, destinations skiers simply can’t miss.



A day skiing at Kronplatz has everything you need for a perfect day on the slopes. 

Surrounded by the breathtaking scenery of the Dolomites of the Pustertal/Val Pusteria valley, you can look forward to never-ending fun on the pistes, whether you're a professional or a beginner. Strap on your skis, fasten your helmet and conquer this snow-covered winter world on a total of 120 manifold, snow reliable and broad kilometres of pistes. In addition to 31 modern lifts leading you to our daily perfectly groomed slopes. And while we're speaking of adventures: Be sure to hit our "Black Five" - the 5 black pistes of our ski area. The challenging "Sylvester", "Hernegg", "Pre da Peres", "Erta" and "Piculin" slopes all guarantee unforgettable thrills!

Cortina d'Ampezzo

Cortina d'Ampezzo is a must visit dreamplace with it's beatiful landscapes. It has 27 lifts that take you to the 120 kilometers of slopes. The slopes are always well prepared and ready for you to rock them. This place will captivate you with its charm and you will immediately fall in love with it. 

Italy held its first Olympic games here in 1956; the games return to Italy in 2026, co-hosted by the Queen of the Dolomites and Milan.

Also, Michaela Shiffrin holds legendary status here and even broke her own victory record recently with a win in Cortina D’Ampezzo.