One of the best part of the Whistler Question Collection is that it shows different sides of Whistler as a developing resort, including skiing, contests, parties, school events, construction and scenes of everyday life.
Toni Sailer runs the Molson World Cup Downhill course on Tuesday.
Toni Sailer and Nancy Greene-Raine on the World Cup Downhill course.
A Beetle is carted out of Creekside.
One of the Tantalus Creations seamstresses at work on a vest, part of a line of custom ski wear.
Construction continues in Whistler Village despite the snow on the ground.
The new Public Service building has its finishing touches added and new cells installed, currently unoccupied.
Myrtle Philip pays a visit to a class at Myrtle Philip School, sharing photos and tales of her early days in the valley.
‘Downhill’ Bill Gregory leads a group of cross country skiers down the water town hill in the Fischer Cup.
Myrtle Philip teachers & parents prepare the climbing apparatus for the PE workshop on March 8.
The lineup at the bottom of Whistler Mountain looks like it could use a little more snow, or any snow at all.
It’s not the usual slalom course you see in Whistler, but that didn’t stop this group of kayakers.
The crowd gets out onto the dance floor at Club 10.
Mayor Pat Carleton (centre) congratulates Michel Segur (left) and Jean-Jacques Aaron on the opening of their new club.
How many people can you fit in one hot tub? Looks like we’re going to find out.
Guide Mike Jackobson heads the pack as the powder skiers make tracks on an open slope near Bralorne.
All that remained of the lower portion of the Blackcomb skiers bridge that collapsed Saturday, March 6 injuring two.
Action! Fitness instructor Sue Worden pedals her heart out for Action BC testing Saturday, March 6 while Kevin Ponnock, fitness consultant, records pulse rate. The government-sponsored program includes flexibility training and a diet analysis so that participants can asses their fitness level.
Don Armour (seated) and Peter Zandon give the new WRA computer system a workout. The computer is a major step towards co-ordinating reservations throughout Whistler.
A new sound wafted through the air of Whistler Village Saturday, March 5 thanks to Otto Baumann and his Alp horn. The horns were originally designed to call cattle home or signal nearby neighbours. Baumann, 25, a native of Lucern Switzerland, made this horn himself. It measures 12 feet in length.
At it again! Blackcomb and Whistler Mountain staff squared off for the second round (actually there’s been far more than two rounds guzzled in this competition) of their boat races.
Doc Fingers and the Gortex Blues Band kept the crowd on their feet at the Canadian Telemark Team Benefit, Sunday March 6 at Bullets Cabaret. (L-R) Robin Ferrier, Doc Fingers and Jack Levin belt it out for the full house. Not shown is Ferrier’s crutch – supporting his ankle, broken March 4 scant days before the telemark racing season really gets underway.
Foot in the Door titillates the telemarkers at the Canadian Telemark Team Benefit held at Bullets Cabaret Sunday. (L-R) Mark Schnaidt, Craig Barker, Charlie Doyle and Rocco Bonito helped the team net $500 toward sending the team to races in Colorado.
M. Robert Gourdin, North American sales rep for Moet et Chandon and Hennessy Cognac, topped off this $24,000 tower of Baccaret crystal glasses with a few bottles of bubbly during a special presentation at Delta Mountain Inn March 3. And how to open a bottle of champagne on such a special occasion? Why, with a Napoleonic sabre, of course.
A typewriter graveyard? No, these are just a small part of the many tons of equipment, from pencils to lasers, being used for Molson World Downhill coordination.
It was a tough choice for judges at Saturday’s air band contest. The contest, held at Stumps in conjunction with the Volvo Ski Show, featured four bands. The Energy Pals, a duo, eventually won and took home two pairs of Blizzard skis. In second place were The Superbs followed by the five-member Culture Club.