Long before Park City became a world-class mountain resort town and venue for the 2002 Olympic Winter Games, it was famous for its silver mining. The area boasts a lively and colorful past. Founded by prospectors in the late 1860s, silver was mined here until the early 1970s. The mining company, Park City Consolidated Mines, entered into the ski business in 1963, when they built the first lifts on what was then called Treasure Mountain.
Deer Valley is designed to be different, an experience tailored to be as unique as each one of our guests. Deer Valley limits the number of skiers on the mountain each day and regularly sells out of lesson products. We encourage you to purchase your lift tickets, lodging, ski lesson, and rental products in advance.
Park City was incorporated as a city in 1884 and the mountains' abundant silver veins attracted adventurers from around the world in the late 1860's. However, with falling mineral prices in the 1930's, the booming years ended and residents began "mining" the treasure on the mountains, discovering what would later be called The Greatest Snow on Earth.
UDOT Traffic is Utah's traffic authority. More than 700 overhead traffic cameras and 1500 in-road traffic sensors are constantly capturing photographs, video and traffic data on all major Utah Department of Transportation roads.
Certain areas in Park City are impacted by the presence of historic mill tailings in the soil, which may have high levels of metals, especially arsenic and lead. To help protect the health of our residents, Park City enacted the "Soil Ordinance" that provides topsoil and landscaping requirements for areas located within the Park City Soil Ordinance boundary.
The FEMA Flood Map Service Center (MSC) is the official public source for flood hazard information produced in support of the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP). Use the MSC to find your official flood map, access a range of other flood hazard products, and take advantage of tools for better understanding flood risk.
The Utah Division of Water Rights (DWRi) is an agency of the Utah State Government within the Department of Natural Resources that administers the appropriation and distribution of the State's valuable water resources.
Molds are part of the natural environment and can be found everywhere, indoors and outdoors. Mold is not usually a problem unless it begins growing indoors. The best way to control mold growth is to control moisture. This website provides guidance about mold and moisture for homes, schools, multifamily, and commercial buildings. Molds can have a big impact on indoor air quality.
This internet site provides a registry where a condominium association or a homeowner association can meet the law's requirements to register or update the association's information. A member of the public also may access registered information here. To find more information about the legal requirements for registration, and an owner's rights and responsibilities in an HOA or COA, you can read here.
If you've ever found mold, or been tasked with treating mold, you know just how difficult and dangerous it can be. Our revolutionary treatment is both highly effective, and also convenient. It allows you to avoid any destruction of property, while still thoroughly killing spore colonies throughout your property