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The Alps may be Switzerland’s largest geographical region, stretching from Lake Geneva to the Swiss-Austrian border, but its population density is very low. The Swiss Alps also have 48 mountain peaks which are over 4,000m, as well as countless lakes and an extraordinary variety of flora and fauna.


Unrivalled views summer and winter, slate-roofed alpine five star chalets, 300 days of sunshine a year, gourmet restaurants, stunning glaciers, and unlimited heliskiing means Verbier is the ultimate VIP mountain holiday resort.


Michelin star restaurants, luxurious 5* hotels and chalets, a plethora of designer shops, and year-round skiing at the foot of the most photographed mountain in the world, Zermatt is a Swiss mecca for glamorous alpine visitors.


Andermatt is a village in the Ursern Valley in the Swiss Alps. A cable car offers access to Gemsstock ski area and a chairlift links the village with Nätschen's gentler slopes. To Andermatt’s north, the path leading to Devil’s Bridge, which spans the sheer gorge of Schöllenenschlucht, is one of many trails.


Known for its stunning ski area, golf courses and picturesque lakes, the resort of Crans Montana is situated on a plateau overlooking the Rhone valley and the city of Sierre in Valais and a perfect year-round alpine destination.

The French Alps are the portions of the Alps mountain range that stand within France, located in the Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes and Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur regions. While some of the ranges of the French Alps are entirely in France, others, such as the Mont Blanc massif, are shared with Switzerland and Italy.


Situated below the Majestic Mont Blanc, Chamonix offers unrivalled extreme skiing and stunning alpine views, balanced with luxury hotels, superb restaurants and designer shopping.


Méribel is a ski resort in the Tarentaise Valley in the French Alps. Méribel refers to three neighbouring villages in the Les Allues commune of the Savoie department of France, near the town of Moûtiers, called Méribel Centre, Méribel-Mottaret and Méribel Village.


Nestled in the heart of the Alps, high in the Tarentaise Valley, Courchevel is surrounded by dense pine forests and dominated by legendary peaks: Aiguille du Fruit, Vizelle and the majestic Saulire. It offers visitors breath-taking panoramic views of the Vanoise peaks and the Mont Blanc.


Megève is a ski resort village in the Alps of southeastern France, in the Mont Blanc massif. It offers downhill runs, snow parks and cross-country trails, with links to La Giettaz. The area features rustic-chic chalets, upmarket hotels and designer boutiques. Its pedestrian center has cobbled medieval streets.


Val d’Isère is a ski resort in the French Alps, near the Italian border. With nearby Tignes, it’s part of the Espace Killy ski area. Here, ski lifts give access to sites like the steep Face de Bellevarde, a black-rated piste, and the Grande Motte glacier, known for summer ski runs.

The Italian Alps cover the six northernmost regions of Italy, hemmed in by international the borders with France, Switzerland, Austria and Slovenia.

Marking boundaries across these nations, The Alps have played an important role since Hannibal marched his elephants across them in order to fight the Romans, and now they play host to hundreds of thousands of tourists every year.


Known as the sunny side of Zermatt, Cervinia provides kilometres of perfectly groomed slopes, year-round skiing, sunny days, incredible mountain restaurants and a sparkle of Italian elegance to visitors.


Courmayeur is an Alpine resort in northwest Italy, at the foot of Mont Blanc. It’s known for the SkyWay Monte Bianco cable car, offering views of peaks like the Matterhorn and Monte Rosa. The Saussurea Alpine Botanical Garden has medicinal and high-altitude plants, plus a swath of Alpine pasture.


Cortina d'Ampezzo is a modern resort, whose skiing slopes invite, during winter, people from all over the world to engage in pleasant encounters with themselves and the snow around.
In summer, walking along the mountain paths, boating on the streams or lakes may make your stay pleasurable and build an appetite to match the wide variety of dishes served at the numerous restaurants and snack bars that await tourists in Cortina d'Ampezzo and environs.

The majestic Austrian Alps stretch across the country, an awe-striking area of Ice Age valleys and green pastures within Europe’s largest national park, 700-square-mile Hohe Tauern.


St. Anton am Arlberg is an Austrian village in the Tyrolean Alps. It's known as a gateway to the Arlberg ski region and is often called the “cradle of alpine skiing” for its role in inventing the sport. The Museum St. Anton am Arlberg chronicles local ski history in a traditional chalet.


Lech am Arlberg is a mountain village and an exclusive ski resort in the Bludenz district in the westernmost Austrian state of Vorarlberg, on the banks of the river Lech. In terms of both geography and history, Lech belongs to the Tannberg district.