Allie's Cabin

 Allie’s Cabin, situated in a quiet aspen grove on Beaver Creek Mountain, offers Featured Wine Dinners with a celebrated group of wineries on select Thursday evenings. Guests will arrive via open-air sleigh and enjoy multiple courses and wine pairings while enjoying views of the fireworks lighting up the evening sky for Thursday Night Lights.

Allie's Cabin Family Dinners welcome guests to savor gourmet fare which caters exclusively to children and families. Enjoy a three-course dinner – complete with a buffet of kids’ favorites.

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Spruce Saddle

  Located at the top of Centennial Express Chair Lift

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Beano's Cabin

  

 Amazing cuisine, well-chosen wines, impeccable service, and unique transportation to the restaurant have made Beano’s Cabin a favorite destination for years.

In the winter, the only way to get up to Beano’s Cabin is by a scenic 20-minute open air sleigh ride pulled by a snow cat. Adults enjoy a five-course dinner and live musical entertainment. Open daily.

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SaddleRidge

  

 This unique slopeside restaurant is renowned for its gourmet Colorado cuisine featureing steaks, wild game and succulent seafood.  

Open Tuesday-Saturday for lunch and daily for dinner, SaddleRidge is home to the largest collection of American Western antique furnishings and artifacts outside of a museum.  

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Zach's Cabin

  

Perched on the mountainside high above Bachelor Gulch, it is hard to compare Zach’s to any other restaurant. The cuisine is American with a distinctly Pacific flavor.

The setting is deliciously elegant, a fairy-tale ending to a starlit sleigh ride that starts at the Ritz-Carlton, Bachelor Gulch. Open daily.

 

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Food Information

Have you Ever Wondered...

Why does water boil faster at higher altitude?

How does air pressure vary with altitude?

Does altitude affect cooking?

 

High Altitude Cooking and Food Safety

Click here to read more about cooking at high Altitudes

HIGH ALTITUDE AND YOUR HEALTH

High Altitude Precautions

If you live at a lower elevation, enjoy your Beaver Creek vacation even more by preparing before you get here. Once you arrive, take it easy at first. Altitude reduces the amount of oxygen available in the air, and your body may need some time to adjust. Symptoms of altitude sickness include shortness of breath, difficulty sleeping, dizziness and reduced appetite.

  • Drink plenty of water during the day (64 oz.) and keep it by your bedside
  • Avoid excessive tobacco or alcohol consumption
  • Get plenty of rest

Sleeping during the day however is not recommended because respiration during sleep deepens, exacerbating altitude sickness symptoms.  Use a humidifier to combat dry skin and ease sleeping.

Adequate Clothing

Mountain weather changes quickly and the air temperature drops at high elevations when evening falls. Bring and wear clothing that you can layer so you can comfortably adjust to temperature changes.

  • Rain jackets
  • Fleece
  • Appropriate shoes
  • Mittens/gloves/hats
  • Long sleeve shirts (not only for warmth but to protect you from the sun)

Sun Protection

At 10,000 feet (3,048 m), exposure to the sun is 40% greater than it is at sea level. Don't forget to pack and wear sunscreen (at least SPF 15), a hat and sunglasses.

Enjoy your Beaver Creek vacation even more when you prepare for traveling to high altitude.  Contact St. James Place today by email or call 970-845-9300 to make your reservation today.