Spread over two mountain peaks, Kiroro features 21 runs, also known as “courses” to the locals. Generally, the terrain caters to beginners and intermediates, but there are some black trails so a wide range of skiers or snowboarders can experience the resort. Kiroro even has a terrain park for those who enjoy air time. Groomer lovers will enjoy cruising on Grand Line, while powder seekers have an abundance of deep tree skiing. Challenge-seekers also have some classic mogul runs to get their blood pumping, and night skiing is available for those who can’t get enough time on the slopes.
Receiving 43 feet on average of snow annually, Kiroro is a surefire destination for powder seekers. Sidecountry enthusiasts will find that out-of-bounds stashes are basically devoid of other skiers or riders.
Only private ski or snowboard lessons are available in English and childcare providers do not speak English.
Small hill, not a lot of varied terrainThe hill itself did not live up to expectations. To be fair, they only had half the amount of snowfall than usual. Snow was still good. The hill itself is a bit boring. To really experience, I think getting a guide and going off piste is the way to go.