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Stacja Narciarska Słotwiny Arena

Słotwiny Arena

Widok z lotu ptaka na grupę osób stojących w kolejce do wyciągu narciarskiego. Wokół śnieg. Na drugim planie wyciąg narciarski z krzesełkami

Słotwińska 51A, 33-380 Krynica-Zdrój Tourist region: Beskid Sądecki i Niski

tel. +48 185065120
tel. +48 512409908
10 downhill runs, two modern chairlifts with all innovations, desirable from the point of view of the modern recipient. The new Sunkids track on Kubuś Square is waiting for children or novice skiers this winter.
The heart of the station is „Słotwiny Arena Pension”, whose guests can fasten the board or skis directly at its doorstep. There is a lower station of a six-seat chairlift next to it. After walking 700 meters, we will be at the top of „Drabiakówka”, where there is a majestic construction of the observation tower in the treetops. You can return to the bottom station in several ways, for example taking the blue 1650 meter-long scenic track „Around the World” or a 1350 meter-long gentle ski track. People who like a bit more adrenaline can choose one of the red, more difficult, ski tracks, running along the ski lift with FIS approval. Though more difficult, they are perfectly safe and wide. The youngest can start their adventure with „boards” - two or one - on the „Słotwinka” slope or Kubusiowy Square, where an 90-meter ski lift has been installed. In Słotwiny Arena, a specially designed building was erected, housing: cash registers, ski school, ski equipment rental and service, as well as completely new: ski shop and equipment storage. Słotwiny Arena is the perfect place for families looking for peace, active people and ... people in love.. The place of the first observation tower in Poland build in treetops with a unique wooden structure. The extraordinary wooden structure of the tower with a height of 49.5 meters is built at the top of the Słotwiny Arena ski station (896 m a.s.l.) among the forests of the Jaworzyna Krynicka range. The tower is accessible by a specially constructed, gradually rising “wooden path”, supported by 18 support towers and 87 pillars. The design of the path includes a two-story path system in two places used for the first time in Europe. Thanks to the use of unique black locust wood, commonly known as acacia, the engineers have created a solid structure that meets both safety and aesthetics standards.

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