This turnkey four-bedroom Country Club Townhome was just renovated with meticulous attention to detail. The heart of this home is the gorgeous gourmet kitchen. The large center island, thoughtfully designed custom cabinetry, and professional appliances, make it a chef’s dream and the space where friends and family will love to gather. The south-facing Trex deck overlooks the golf course and is one of the largest in the community. Stunning golf course and mountain views make it perfect for summer entertaining, grilling, or relaxing in the Hotpsring spa. With generously sized living spaces, four bedrooms plus a sleeping loft, and office nook, this home lives large.
Easy access to world-class skiing, golf, tennis, hiking, and more, make this is the ideal spot for those seeking a year-round active lifestyle. Enjoy Snowmass Club living with the athletic club and spa amenities just a short walk away. A free shuttle service stops right outside for easy access to the new Snowmass Base Villa
About Snowmass Village
Snowmass Village is a former ranching community turned destination resort. This quaint village nestled in the Brush Creek valley features an astounding array of recreation opportunities. Snowmass Ski Area is the largest of the four Aspen Snowmass mountains, bigger than the other three mountains combined! Snowmass is characterized by extensive and well-maintained hiking, biking and walking trails, and a dedication to the leisure lifestyle. The event and activity schedule is packed year round and is sure to provide something of interest to visitors and locals alike.
Located 200 miles southwest of Denver and 130 miles east of Grand Junction, Snowmass Village is at the north end of the Brush Creek valley within the Roaring Fork valley which stretches from Glenwood Springs in the northwest end to Aspen on the southeast end and is surrounded by the White River National Forest. Snowmass Village encompasses 25.6 square miles and is at the base of the Snowmass Ski Area.
Snowmass Village History
Long before miners discovered silver near Aspen and skiers discovered white gold powder on Snowmass Mountain, members of the Ute tribe inhabited the Brush Creek valley. The Utes originally called the mountain “Cold Woman” because it was often hidden by clouds and was believed to be the source of bad weather. As the nearby Aspen mines grew, settlement encroached and by the 1890s ranchers and homesteaders began to move in. Today vestiges of this ranching heritage can be found throughout Snowmass Village, from the Little Red School house built in 1894 that is still used as a school today, to the Anderson Ranch Arts Center built in the historic Hoaglund ranch buildings.
In 2010, a bulldozer operator accidentally discovered fossilized elements of a Pleistocene ecosystem in the ice age lake bed at the Ziegler Reservoir. Now fondly referred to as the Snowmastodon site, this put Snowmass prominently on the paleontological map of North America.