Cradled by the Wasatch Mountains, the 389-acre Utah Olympic Park venue is home to six Nordic Ski Jumps (K10, K20, K40, K64, K90, K120 meter), a 1,335-meter sliding track with five start areas, a freestyle aerials winter training and competition hill, a 750,000-gallon summer freestyle aerial training pool, the Joe Quinney Winter Sports Center, Alf Engen Ski Museum and George S. and Dolores Dore Eccles 2002 Olympic Winter Games Museum.
Utah Olympic Park is a winter sport venue built for the Salt Lake 2002 Olympic Winter Games and is located 28 miles east of Salt Lake City in Park City, Utah. During the 2002 Games the Park hosted bobsleigh, skeleton, Luge, Nordic Ski Jumping, and Nordic Combined events. It still serves as a training center for Olympic and development level athletes and is a popular destination for tourists.
The Park is open year-round with seasonal activities for guests. Guided tours are available daily all year long. The Alf Engen Ski Museum and Eccles 2002 Olympic Winter Games Museum are open year-round. Admission to the museums and venue is free.
In the summertime, guests can take a ride on the Comet Bobsled with a pilot, ride the Extreme Zipline (the steepest zipline in the world), take a ride on the Alpine Slide, watch athlete training of all levels, and try freestyle jumping into the Aerials Pool on skis!
In the winter, guests can take the ride of their life down the Olympic track in a winter Comet Bobsled with a pilot. Riders reach speeds of 80mph with 5 G’s of force! Guests can also try the sport of skeleton on the Rocket Skeleton ride. Participants are taught how to maneuver a skeleton sled on their own down the last 4 curves of the Olympic track.