New Hampshire
Rhode Island
Cannon Mountain as seen from Mittersill Peak (2011)
Cannon Mountain
Franconia, New Hampshire
Status: Open
First Season:1938-39
Vertical Drop:2180 feet
Standing Lifts:1 aerial tram, 1 high speed quad, 2 quads, 3 triples, 1 double, surface lifts
Past Lifts:1 aerial tram, 3 doubles, surface lifts
Left: Cannon Mountain as seen from Mittersill Peak (2011)
Recent News:
4/30/2024: State to Request $15 Million More for Ca...
1/27/2024: Cannon Mountain Tramway Project Hits Roa...
7/11/2023: Cannon Mountain General Manager John DeV...
6/22/2023: Cannon Mountain Tramway Project Approved Profile
Towering over Franconia Notch, 4,100 foot Cannon Mountain is home to one of the oldest ski areas in New England.

Franconia Notch Forest Reservation and Memorial Park

A rendering of the Taft Trail from the 1930s
A rendering of the Taft Trail from the 1930s

Franconia Notch State Park dates back to 1928, when the State of New Hampshire established the Franconia Notch Forest Reservation and Memorial Park as a memorial to veterans to be conserved and administered by residents and their visitors. Meanwhile, the Peckett family was developing their Sugar Hill inn into a winter destination resort, complete with a ski school and slope.

In the early 1930s, the Pecketts saw potential in nearby Cannon Mountain and began spurring potential ski trail development. Duke Dimitri von Leuchtenberg designed a trail, which was partially cut by a local crew starting in the summer of 1932. The result was the Richard Taft Trail, which partially debuted in February of 1933. A Civilian Conservation Corps crew later helped refine the trail.

The First Aerial Tramway in North America

The original tram
The original tram

In early 1935, legislation surfaced to start construction of an aerial tramway on Cannon Mountain with appeals to the Federal government for funding.

In June of 1937, Governor Francis Murphy signed a bill for a $250,000 tramway project. That August, a $246,975 contract was awarded to American Steel & Wire Company. Work began soon thereafter, with the Civilian Conservation Corps assisting with related facility developments.

While the new lift was to debut in May of 1938, weather related delays pushed the official opening back to June 28th (members of the press were given rides on June 20th).

Along with the opening of the Cranmore Skimobile and the first full winter of the Belknap single chairlift, the tramway's 1938-39 debut transformed the New Hampshire ski scene. While the uphill capacity was rather slim at 170 passengers per hour, it provided the highest elevation uphill transport in New England. With the existing CCC ski trails terminating far away from the lift, new trails were designed to better tie into the development, including the Cannon Mountain Trail in 1938 and the Ravine Trail in 1939.

On September 28, 1939, the tramway had its first well-covered malfunction when the counterweight rope slipped. 34 passengers had to be evacuated by rope from heights of up to 60 feet. General Manager Roland Peabody claimed in the Boston Globe that the incident gave passengers an 'added thrill.' The tram remained closed until late October.

The 1940s

The upper mountain Alpine Lift circa the 1940s or 1950s
The upper mountain Alpine Lift circa the 1940s or 1950s

With Cannon Mountain ski area quickly gaining popularity and the tramway providing minimal uphill capacity, the state decided to purchase a new Alpine Lift T-Bar for the 1940-41 season. The new lift was constructed at the top of the mountain to help take advantage of the higher snowfall amounts. Unfortunately, construction delays resulted in the lift not opening until March of 1941.

Upper and Lower Hardscrabble were opened for the 1941-42 season, further tying in the T-Bar and aerial tramway. Meanwhile, in February of 1942 Baron Hubert von Pantz opened a small rope tow at his Mittersill development near the bottom of the Richard Taft Trail.

With World War II transforming the country, Cannon scaled back operations for the 1942-43 season, often running only the tramway when adequate snow allowed.

The rope tow served Practice Slope debuted for the 1944-45 season, providing beginners a place to ski without having to worry about ascending and descending the large mountain above it. The slope was dramatically expanded for the 1946-47 season. Meanwhile, nearby Mittersill became a major ski area when a T-bar was installed serving its lower slopes.

Existing trails were widened and reworked for the 1947-48 and 1948-49 seasons. In addition, a 25 meter jump was added for the latter season. By this point, Cannon Mountain was taking in a quarter of a million dollars of revenue per year, with the vast majority of that coming from scenic tramway rides. Meanwhile, the state government opened its second major area, named Mount Sunapee.

Tramway and Easy Way were cut for the 1949-50 season, while the summit T-Bar was rebuilt. In the spring of 1950, the New Hampshire Legislature approved the abolition of the New Hampshire Aerial Tramway Commission, transferring any remaining funds to the forestry and recreation commission in June of 1951. Meanwhile, Paulie's Folly was cut for the 1950-51 season.

A New Base Area

After three poor seasons in which the tramway and T-Bar seldom operated, Cannon's management requested a quarter of a million dollars for major improvements in 1951. The recently state-of-the-art tramway was declared to be 'entirely inadequate to handle the crowd wishing to ski the mountain.' Upon hearing of the proposal, the owners of Black Mountain, Cranmore, and Thorn Mountain threatened to close their ski areas if the government spent more state money in direct competition with their businesses.

While the 1951 proposal was rejected by the legislature, Cannon eventually received the requested funds and more when the state poured $305,000 into the ski area for the 1953-54 season.

The 1953-54 expansion included a 281% increase in uphill capacity, 35% more skiable acres, and twice as much parking. The Peabody base area was constructed, consisting of a parking area, base lodge, and 3,200 foot T-Bar. From the top of the lower T-Bar, the 1,400 foot middle T-Bar carried skiers up to the original upper T-Bar. Five new trails were cut up to 300 feet in width.

An additional $22,000 was spent to improve the Peabody base for the 1955-56 season, including an enclosure for the T-Bar and a new wing for the base lodge. A privately run Carroll Reed rental and retail shop was opened in the new wing. In addition, a 40 meter jump was constructed near the tram. Following the season, $90,000 was spent to replace the tram cable.

In 1957, while Cannon was looking for more state funds for trail and lift projects, next door neighbor Mittersill decided to try to do something about the chronically bad winters of the era by installing snowmaking. Cannon would delay the installation of its own snowmaking system for over a decade, choosing instead to purchase new lifts.

For the 1958-59 season, the state constructed new wings on the tram base station and the Peabody base lodge. In addition, the 17 year old upper T-Bar was replaced with a new 'high speed' T-Bar.

Cannon's First Chairlifts Installed

During the 1961-62 season, the state moved ahead with legislation for another modernization project at Cannon and Sunapee. Piggybacking the relocation of Route 18 to the other side of Echo Lake, the State of New Hampshire spent $651,286 to install a double chairlift in the Peabody area, a T-Bar on the Banshee slope, and to develop the Zoomer Area with a double chairlift. While the Middle T-Bar was removed from the trail map for a short period, it was apparently mothballed and brought back into service. The new lift network increased the uphill capacity from 2,600 to 5,300 skiers per hour.

On March 12, 1963, a powerful gust of wind caused the deropement of tram car Lincoln, resulting in it slamming to the ground and injuring a passenger. The tram remained closed for the rest of the ski season as the accident was investigated and damaged car removed.

Meanwhile, Baron Hubert von Pantz sought permission to expand his Mittersill on leased land using private funds. After being denied by the state, Baron Hubert von Pantz declared, "if the state doesn't want to cooperate with private enterprise, then why not buy it out. I'm prepared to sell." The state finally allowed him to install a double chairlift in 1966-67.

The state purchased a second summit T-Bar (the third summit T-Bar if including the 1941 install), for the 1965-66 season. Following many deficits, the New Hampshire legislature required the State Parks system to become 'self funded' that year.

Jean Claude Killy in the 1967 World Cup races
Jean Claude Killy in the 1967 World Cup races

In conjunction with the massive press of hosting the Jean Claude Killy dominated World Cup races in March of 1967, Cannon's management requested another $1.8 million in state funds to 'modernize' the ski area. The proposal included a new Northern Base Area, a new lodge, 15 acres of additional parking adjacent to Echo Lake, three new lifts, a summit station addition, new trails, and snowmaking for the Zoomer Area.

Snowmaking Arrives

Snowmaking as finally installed at Cannon for the 1968-69 season when the state paid $544,000 to install a system covering 7 trails in the Zoomer and Peabody areas. A pumphouse was built on the side of Echo Lake. Fortunately for Cannon the 1968-69 season featured record snowfall, as the new system was not ready to go until mid January. An end-of-February snow storm was the icing on the cake for the banner season, as some 47 inches fell in about 24 hours, resulting in a massive effort to dig out the lifts, buildings, and parking lots from huge drifts.

The state spent nearly $1 million at Cannon for the 1972-73 season when it built a new base lodge in the Peabody area, renovated the summit lodge, and replaced the lower T-Bar with a new double chairlift (which would later become known as the Hong Kong). Also that season, a new policy was started in which those age 70 or older could ski for free at Cannon or Sunapee.

As was the case throughout New England, the 1973-74 season was a disaster at Cannon. By the end of March 1974, Cannon recorded less than $150,000 in revenue, a fraction of its average runrate. As a result, the state poured additional money into the snowmaking system. A new novice Poma lift debuted for 1975.

Replacing the Tram

Around this time, Cannon's management ramped up requests for a new tramway, claiming the 36 year old lift was inadequate and causing financial harm to the ski area. Also around this time, Governor Meldrim Thomson proposed building a wind turbine at the top of Cannon Mountain to offset the tram energy usage.

Citing competition with private industry, as well as the then-$3 million request for a tram replacement, Governor Thomson considered selling or leasing both Cannon and Sunapee in 1977. The tram replacement was eventually approved, however, for $3.7 million. In May of 1978, Agudio Corp. of Italy came in with the lowest bid at $3.8 million. Work began in July of 1978 and continued through May of 1980. Growing to $4.6 million in cost, 80 passenger tramway debuted in late May.

After decades of local opposition, construction finally began on the Franconia Notch Parkway in 1982. Upon opening in late 1987, this new Interstate 93 connector dramatically improved access to Cannon Mountain. The road was formally dedicated in the spring of 1988.

The State of New Hampshire spent $500,000 in 1984-85 to install a new triple chairlift serving the Zoomer Area.

Mittersill Closes

Around this time, nearby Mittersill ski area closed. Efforts to incorporate Mittersill into Cannon ramped up as the 1980s progressed. After acquiring some privately held land near the bottom of the area, the state pushed to either get a National Forest use permit or landswap for the rest of the Mittersill ski area land. Meanwhile, the Mittersill trail network was becoming a legendary sidecountry/backcountry destination.

In March of 1987, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $34,000 contract with Garaventa for work on the Cannon Aerial Tramway. Also in June of 1987, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized $140,000 to remove asbestos, replace a boiler, repave the parking lots. In August, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $100,000 in repairs at Cannon and Sunapee, as well as repairs to two non-ski area state buildings. In September, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council encumbered $79,500 to repair spring flood damage on Polly's Folly and Gary's ski trails.

For the 1989-1990 season, the state spent $1.2 million on snowmaking improvements at Cannon.

For the 1990-1991 season, the state spent $2.5 million on improvements at Cannon, including installing the Cannonball quad chairlift and expanding snowmaking capacity. An unfortunate consequence of this project was the clearing of the wide Cannonball/Profile slope, which has plagued the upper mountain with wind problems to this day.

Cannon in the late 1980s/early 1990s
Cannon in the late 1980s/early 1990s

Mount Sunapee Leased

In September of 1996, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $14,850 agreement with Sno-Engineering for development of a potential lease for Cannon and Mt. Sunapee. A year and a half later, numerous firms made bids on a lease of Cannon Mountain and Mount Sunapee. Bidders included ski companies connected to Bretton Woods, NH, Cranmore/Loon/Waterville Valley, NH, Jay Peak, VT, Okemo, VT, and Wachusett, MA. In a political compromise, only Sunapee was leased. On July 1, 1998, Mount Sunapee ski area was leased to the owners of Okemo, with resulting revenue to be spent on a bond funding fifteen years of Cannon Mountain improvements.

In April of 1998, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $96,800 agreement with Vonroll Tramways for work on the Cannon Aerial Tramway. In August the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $14,850 agreement with Sno-Engineering for development of a Cannon and Mittersill Master Plan.

For the 1999-2000 season, three lifts were added to Cannon. Two triple chairs were installed using parts from the former summit lift at Sunapee, providing service for novices out of the Peabody base. In addition, the aging Peabody double chairlift was replaced with a $2,159,285 Garaventa CTEC high speed quad, providing tandem four-passenger-chairlift service to the summit from the Peabody base.

In November of 2001, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $1,009,000 agreement with American Tramways Inc. for Cannon Aerial Tramway upgrades and repairs.

In September of 2002, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized a $303,000 contract with Paragon Construction, Inc. for a new septic system for Cannon's Peabody area.

In July of 2003, the State of New Hampshire Executive Council authorized the installation of the $540,000 Tuckerbrook chairlift. The lift served the new novice Tuckerbrook Area. Unfortunately, the new lifts were not enough to propel Cannon into the success some had hoped it would achieve. The ski area posted operational losses from 2002 through 2007 and overall losses including debt payments from 2002 through 2012.

A crushing audit of Cannon in 2008 revealed many issues, such as open safes, unattended cash drawers, unsecured credit card information, minimal ticket accounting, season pass revenue exposures, and a lack of inventory control.

Mittersill Acquired

The sun sets on the old Mittersill double chairlift (2009)
The sun sets on the old Mittersill double chairlift (2009)

After years of negotiating, Mittersill was incorporated into Cannon Mountain ski area in 2009 via a landswap with the National Forest, on the condition that the original trail footprint would be honored. On the eve of the landswap, Cannon Mountain General Manager John DeVivo was quoted in The Boston Globe as saying, "I can't overstress the fact that it's going to remain rough," and that "once we do clear-cutting or full-blown grooming, you can't go back."

The backcountry emphasis of Mittersill was then gradually phased out. With a large infusion from the state general fund, a new $3 million double chairlift replaced the old Mittersill chairlift, opening on January 1, 2011. With this opening, all uphill traffic was formally banned year round, including backcountry skinning for 'earned turns.' Trail grooming at Mittersill then debuted on February 11, 2011.

On June 1, 2011, the New Hampshire State Senate amended HB1 and HB2, potentially resulting in the private lease of Cannon Mountain ski area. Later that month, it was announced the lease was removed from HB1 and HB2 and would instead be debated as a separate bill in January 2012. The subsequent bill, SB 217, called for multiple Cannon-related provisions, including exploring lease possibilities. While SB 217 passed the State Senate, the retooled version that emerged from the House was tabled.

The 2011-2012 season was particularly rough at Cannon, as the antiquated snowmaking system struggled to open significant terrain for the holiday season. Mittersill remained formally closed for all but 5.5 days of the season. Combining operational losses and debt subsidies, Cannon found itself nearly $1 million in the red for fiscal year 2012.

Construction of the Taft Superslope (2015)
Construction of the Taft Superslope (2015)

That off-season, the Mittersill Racing Expansion Proposal was quietly released. Using private funds, the project would convert Mittersill into a semi-private racing facility.

In 2014, Baron's Run was widened for racing purposes. In 2015, snowmaking was installed on Baron's Run, whilst the Taft slope was widened and extended uphill. In 2016, a T-Bar and snowmaking were installed on the Taft Superslope, the widest trail in the state. News
Recent Articles
State to Request $15 Million More for Cannon Tramway Project - Apr. 30, 2024
Cannon Mountain Tramway Project Hits Roadblock - Jan. 27, 2024
Cannon Mountain General Manager John DeVivo Departing - Jul. 11, 2023
Cannon Mountain Tramway Project Approved - Jun. 22, 2023
Cannon Mountain Tramway Bill Approved by Senate - Feb. 23, 2023
Multiple Lift Closures Plaguing Cannon Mountain - Jan. 27, 2023
Cannon Seeks Approval for $109 Lift Ticket Rate - Oct. 13, 2022
Cannon Seeking $10 to $30 Million for Tramway - Jul. 23, 2021
Trail Work Projects Underway in New England - Aug. 15, 2017
Growing Problems at Camden Snow Bowl - Apr. 25, 2017
Cannon Mountain News Page

CCC Trails
Trail Name
Cannon Mountain TrailOpen
Coppermine Ski TrailPartial
Meadow Brook Ski TrailPartial
Ravine TrailOpen
Richard Taft TrailOpen
Tucker Brook TrailOpen

Expansion History
Northern Base Area
Zoomer Area
Tuckerbrook Area
Mittersill Racing Expansion

Image Gallery
1952-53 Eastern Ski Map1953-54 Eastern Ski Map1954-55 Eastern Ski Map1955-56 Eastern Ski Map1956-57 Eastern Ski Map1957-58 Eastern Ski Map
View All Images in Cannon Mountain Image Gallery

Click on lift name for information and photos
Standing Lifts
The Brookside Triple in 2004
Brookside Triple
Chairlift - Triple - Fixed
The Cannonball Quad in 2004
Cannonball Quad
Chairlift - Quad - Fixed
The Eagle Cliff Triple in 2011
Eagle Cliff Triple
Chairlift - Triple - Fixed
Mittersill Double groundbreaking Governor John Lynch in 2010
Mittersill Double
Chairlift - Double - Fixed
Peabody Express Quad installation in 1999
Peabody Express Quad
Chairlift - Quad - Detachable
The Tram II bottom terminal in 2003
Tram II
Nuova Agudio
Aerial Tramway
Tuckerbrook Quad construction in 2003
Tuckerbrook Quad
Chairlift - Quad - Fixed
The bottom terminal (December 2016)
Valar T-Bar
The Zoomer Triple Chairlift in 2003
Zoomer Triple
Chairlift - Triple - Fixed

Past Lifts
Banshee T-Bar
Hong Kong Double
Chairlift - Double - Fixed
Lower T-Bar
Middle T-Bar
Peabody Double
Chairlift - Double - Fixed
The Tram circa the 1940s
American Steel & Wire Company
Aerial Tramway
The Upper T-Bar circa the 1940s
Upper T-Bar
Alpine Lift
The Upper T-Bar circa the early 1960s
Upper T-Bar
Upper T-Bar
The Zoomer Double Chairlift circa the 1960s
Zoomer Double
Chairlift - Double - Fixed

2023-24 Cannon Trail Map
1940s Cannon Mountain Trail MapLate 1960s Cannon Mountain Trail Map1962-63 Cannon Mountain Trail Map1963-64 Cannon Mountain Trail Map1964-65 Cannon Mountain Trail Map1967-68 Cannon Mountain Trail Map
View All Cannon Mountain Trail Maps

Year by Year History
Adult Weekend Full Day Lift Ticket; Adult Full Price Unlimited Season Pass
2020s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
2023-24$116.002023-24 Ticket Price Graph2023-24 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 2April 82023-24 Skier Visit Graph
2022-23$109.002022-23 Ticket Price Graph$859.002022-23 Season Pass Price Graph7.9 daysDecember 3April 162022-23 Skier Visit Graph
2021-22$99.002021-22 Ticket Price Graph$839.002021-22 Season Pass Price Graph8.5 daysDecember 3April 102021-22 Skier Visit Graph
2020-21$89.002020-21 Ticket Price Graph2020-21 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 12April 112020-21 Skier Visit Graph
2019-20$82.002019-20 Ticket Price Graph$829.002019-20 Season Pass Price Graph10.1 daysNovember 23March 182019-20 Skier Visit Graph
2010s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
2018-19$79.002018-19 Ticket Price Graph$799.002018-19 Season Pass Price Graph10.1 daysNovember 23April 152018-19 Skier Visit Graph
2017-18$77.002017-18 Ticket Price Graph$889.002017-18 Season Pass Price Graph11.5 daysNovember 24April 152017-18 Skier Visit Graph
2016-17$75.002016-17 Ticket Price Graph$859.002016-17 Season Pass Price Graph11.5 daysNovember 25April 162016-17 Skier Visit Graph
2015-16$75.002015-16 Ticket Price Graph$859.002015-16 Season Pass Price Graph11.5 daysDecember 4April 102015-16 Skier Visit Graph
2014-15$74.002014-15 Ticket Price Graph$829.002014-15 Season Pass Price Graph11.2 daysNovember 28April 192014-15 Skier Visit Graph
2013-14$72.002013-14 Ticket Price Graph$799.002013-14 Season Pass Price Graph11.1 daysNovember 29April 202013-14 Skier Visit Graph
2012-13$70.002012-13 Ticket Price Graph$785.002012-13 Season Pass Price Graph11.2 daysNovember 30April 14109,8882012-13 Skier Visit Graph
2011-12$68.002011-12 Ticket Price Graph$760.002011-12 Season Pass Price Graph11.2 daysNovember 25March 2590,3842011-12 Skier Visit Graph
2010-11$67.002010-11 Ticket Price Graph$729.002010-11 Season Pass Price Graph10.9 daysNovember 26April 17130,9522010-11 Skier Visit Graph
2009-10$66.002009-10 Ticket Price Graph$699.002009-10 Season Pass Price Graph10.6 daysApril 7103,3872009-10 Skier Visit Graph
2000s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
2008-09$64.002008-09 Ticket Price Graph$670.002008-09 Season Pass Price Graph10.5 days102,5822008-09 Skier Visit Graph
2007-08$60.002007-08 Ticket Price Graph$630.002007-08 Season Pass Price Graph10.5 daysApril 13103,8852007-08 Skier Visit Graph
2006-07$54.002006-07 Ticket Price Graph$595.002006-07 Season Pass Price Graph11.0 daysDecember 8April 894,2502006-07 Skier Visit Graph
2005-062005-06 Ticket Price Graph2005-06 Season Pass Price GraphApril 281,5332005-06 Skier Visit Graph
2004-052004-05 Ticket Price Graph$595.002004-05 Season Pass Price GraphApril 10105,6932004-05 Skier Visit Graph
2003-04$45.002003-04 Ticket Price Graph$730.002003-04 Season Pass Price Graph16.2 daysApril 4109,5622003-04 Skier Visit Graph
2002-03$45.002002-03 Ticket Price Graph$730.002002-03 Season Pass Price Graph16.2 daysNovember 19April 6121,9822002-03 Skier Visit Graph
2001-02$44.002001-02 Ticket Price Graph$730.002001-02 Season Pass Price Graph16.6 daysDecember 14April 7116,1322001-02 Skier Visit Graph
2000-01$42.002000-01 Ticket Price Graph$730.002000-01 Season Pass Price Graph17.4 daysNovember 24April 15133,6562000-01 Skier Visit Graph
1999-00$42.001999-00 Ticket Price Graph1999-00 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 4April 2100,6011999-00 Skier Visit Graph
1990s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1998-99$39.001998-99 Ticket Price Graph$730.001998-99 Season Pass Price Graph18.7 daysNovember 28April 4105,8171998-99 Skier Visit Graph
1997-98$37.001997-98 Ticket Price Graph$695.001997-98 Season Pass Price Graph18.8 daysNovember 29April 4115,0091997-98 Skier Visit Graph
1996-97$37.001996-97 Ticket Price Graph1996-97 Season Pass Price GraphNovember 3093,0781996-97 Skier Visit Graph
1995-961995-96 Ticket Price Graph1995-96 Season Pass Price Graph95,6421995-96 Skier Visit Graph
1994-95$38.001994-95 Ticket Price Graph1994-95 Season Pass Price Graph85,7501994-95 Skier Visit Graph
1993-94$36.001993-94 Ticket Price Graph1993-94 Season Pass Price GraphMay 1115,0001993-94 Skier Visit Graph
1992-93$35.001992-93 Ticket Price Graph1992-93 Season Pass Price GraphOctober 31127,0001992-93 Skier Visit Graph
1991-92$35.001991-92 Ticket Price Graph1991-92 Season Pass Price GraphNovember 8128,0001991-92 Skier Visit Graph
1990-91$34.001990-91 Ticket Price Graph1990-91 Season Pass Price Graph1990-91 Skier Visit Graph
1989-90$31.001989-90 Ticket Price Graph1989-90 Season Pass Price GraphNovember 24110,0001989-90 Skier Visit Graph
1980s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1988-89$30.001988-89 Ticket Price Graph1988-89 Season Pass Price GraphApril 280,0001988-89 Skier Visit Graph
1987-88$27.001987-88 Ticket Price Graph1987-88 Season Pass Price GraphApril 2104,3661987-88 Skier Visit Graph
1986-87$26.001986-87 Ticket Price Graph1986-87 Season Pass Price Graph115,0001986-87 Skier Visit Graph
1985-861985-86 Ticket Price Graph1985-86 Season Pass Price Graph92,7201985-86 Skier Visit Graph
1984-851984-85 Ticket Price Graph$370.001984-85 Season Pass Price Graph75,5391984-85 Skier Visit Graph
1983-84$20.001983-84 Ticket Price Graph$330.001983-84 Season Pass Price Graph16.5 days1983-84 Skier Visit Graph
1982-83$19.001982-83 Ticket Price Graph$330.001982-83 Season Pass Price Graph17.4 daysApril 101982-83 Skier Visit Graph
1981-82$19.001981-82 Ticket Price Graph$330.001981-82 Season Pass Price Graph17.4 days1981-82 Skier Visit Graph
1980-81$17.001980-81 Ticket Price Graph1980-81 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 131980-81 Skier Visit Graph
1979-80$14.001979-80 Ticket Price Graph1979-80 Season Pass Price Graph1979-80 Skier Visit Graph
1970s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1978-79$12.001978-79 Ticket Price Graph1978-79 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 161978-79 Skier Visit Graph
1977-78$12.001977-78 Ticket Price Graph$300.001977-78 Season Pass Price Graph25.0 daysDecember 101977-78 Skier Visit Graph
1976-77$10.001976-77 Ticket Price Graph$240.001976-77 Season Pass Price Graph24.0 daysDecember 17120,1701976-77 Skier Visit Graph
1975-76$10.001975-76 Ticket Price Graph$240.001975-76 Season Pass Price Graph24.0 daysNovember 21121,0001975-76 Skier Visit Graph
1974-75$9.001974-75 Ticket Price Graph$200.001974-75 Season Pass Price Graph22.2 daysDecember 141974-75 Skier Visit Graph
1973-74$9.001973-74 Ticket Price Graph$200.001973-74 Season Pass Price Graph22.2 days1973-74 Skier Visit Graph
1972-73$9.001972-73 Ticket Price Graph$200.001972-73 Season Pass Price Graph22.2 daysApril 11972-73 Skier Visit Graph
1971-72$9.001971-72 Ticket Price Graph$175.001971-72 Season Pass Price Graph19.4 days1971-72 Skier Visit Graph
1970-71$9.001970-71 Ticket Price Graph$175.001970-71 Season Pass Price Graph19.4 daysNovember 281970-71 Skier Visit Graph
1969-70$9.001969-70 Ticket Price Graph$145.001969-70 Season Pass Price Graph16.1 days1969-70 Skier Visit Graph
1960s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1968-69$8.001968-69 Ticket Price Graph$115.001968-69 Season Pass Price Graph14.4 daysNovember 16April 201968-69 Skier Visit Graph
1967-68$7.001967-68 Ticket Price Graph1967-68 Season Pass Price GraphNovember 181967-68 Skier Visit Graph
1966-67$7.001966-67 Ticket Price Graph$115.001966-67 Season Pass Price Graph16.4 days1966-67 Skier Visit Graph
1965-66$6.001965-66 Ticket Price Graph$100.001965-66 Season Pass Price Graph16.7 daysNovember 271965-66 Skier Visit Graph
1964-65$6.001964-65 Ticket Price Graph1964-65 Season Pass Price Graph1964-65 Skier Visit Graph
1963-64$6.001963-64 Ticket Price Graph1963-64 Season Pass Price Graph90,0001963-64 Skier Visit Graph
1962-63$6.001962-63 Ticket Price Graph$100.001962-63 Season Pass Price Graph16.7 daysDecember 22April 21105,0001962-63 Skier Visit Graph
1961-62$5.501961-62 Ticket Price Graph$90.001961-62 Season Pass Price Graph16.4 daysDecember 285,0001961-62 Skier Visit Graph
1960-61$5.501960-61 Ticket Price Graph1960-61 Season Pass Price GraphApril 1670,0001960-61 Skier Visit Graph
1959-60$5.501959-60 Ticket Price Graph1959-60 Season Pass Price GraphJanuary 1April 387,0001959-60 Skier Visit Graph
1950s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1958-59$5.001958-59 Ticket Price Graph1958-59 Season Pass Price Graph1958-59 Skier Visit Graph
1957-581957-58 Ticket Price Graph1957-58 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 14April 2290,0001957-58 Skier Visit Graph
1954-551954-55 Ticket Price Graph1954-55 Season Pass Price Graph75,0001954-55 Skier Visit Graph
1950-511950-51 Ticket Price Graph1950-51 Season Pass Price GraphDecember 261950-51 Skier Visit Graph
1949-501949-50 Ticket Price Graph1949-50 Season Pass Price GraphNovember 261949-50 Skier Visit Graph
1940s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1939-401939-40 Ticket Price Graph1939-40 Season Pass Price Graph56,0001939-40 Skier Visit Graph
1930s Ticket Price Season Pass Price
Pass Payback
Opening Day
Closing Day
Skier Visits
1938-391938-39 Ticket Price Graph1938-39 Season Pass Price Graph37,0001938-39 Skier Visit Graph

External Links
  • Cannon Mountain - official site
  • Taxpayers for Cannon
  • Cannon Mountain - Hiking Guide
  • Last updated: January 21, 2017

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