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ropeways.net | Home | 2018-06-08


Henniker, NH,– Pats Peak, New Hampshire's premier snowsports destination, is proud to announce that Patrollers from Pats Peak were recently awarded full Senior Alpine Patroller status at the NH Region Ski Patrol Luncheon held at Waterville Valley Resort.
Congratulations to Karyn Cote, Brent Fox, Emilee Harlow, and Justin Ober who completed all the requirements for this certification including a skiing and tobogganing module, Outdoor Emergency Care module and 3 electives (such as becoming an instructor, avalanche and mountain travel and rescue courses). The process to become a Senior Alpine Patroller takes place over multiple seasons and requires a time component above and beyond the normal commitment for patrolling.
The goal of the Senior Program is to encourage all patrollers to improve their ski patrol knowledge and skills through a program of continuing education and evaluation. Through the Senior Program, patrollers should develop increased ability and confidence with the goal of improving their own personal service to the skiing public. The Senior Program has been designed to provide multiple forums where patrollers can enhance personal skiing/snowboarding, toboggan-handling proficiency, improve their ability to manage OEC related medical trauma, and expand their overall patrolling knowledge and skills. In addition, the program prepares patrollers for leadership roles within the NSP. For more information on the Senor Program: www.nhnsp.org.
About Eastern Division New Hampshire Region of the National Ski Patrol:

The Eastern Division New Hampshire Region of the National Ski Patrol consists of 16 ski patrols and nearly 450 patrollers who are dedicated to serving the public and the outdoor industry by providing Emergency Care.
About National Ski Patrol (NSP)

Today, the nonprofit National Ski Patrol still adheres to the creed of “Service and Safety” established more than 70 years ago. As the industry has evolved, so too has the NSP. The emergence of new snowsports like snowboarding, tubing and snow-skating has introduced new equipment and terrain requiring new safety and rescue techniques and emergency care methods to be developed and taught. In addition, greater access to the backcountry has brought new training and regimens for NSP members as well.
As the leading authority of on-mountain safety, the NSP is dedicated to serving the public and outdoor recreation industry by providing education and accreditation to emergency care and safety service providers. The organization is made up of more than 27,000 members serving over 600 patrols, including alpine, nordic and auxiliary patrollers. Our members work on behalf of local ski and snowboard areas to improve the overall experience for outdoor recreationalists.

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