Skiing & ski rental in Italy

All INTERSPORT Rent locations at a glance
© FW21 / McKinley

Italy: on the sunny side of the Alps

Skiing in the land of "la dolce vita"

Pizza, pasta and ... ski runs. Yes, Italy is well worth a visit in winter – or even several! The wonderful ski resorts in the northern regions of the country offer perfect conditions for skiing and slopes for every skill level. Of course, there's also the culinary delights for which we love Italy so much and the Roman thermal spas. Both are perfect complements to plenty of fun in the snow.

Another reason to visit Italy: the numerous ski rental options available in Italy thanks to INTERSPORT Rent. 

Tip: The 3 Zinnen resort in the Dolomites is a paradise for cross-country skiers. The region's cross-country ski pass is your ticket to an impressive cross-border network of 1,300 kilometres of trails.

Ski rental in Italy

Do you want to carve down wide open ski runs, master the trickiest obstacles at the snowpark, or hurl yourself down steep powder-snow slopes? Maybe you want to discover Italy's UNESCO World Heritage regions on cross-country skis or go snowboarding in South Tyrol. Family adventures with your little ones might sound tempting, too. 

Whatever your idea of a great ski holiday in Italy may be, INTERSPORT Rent has the right equipment for you. Simply select your preferred gear online, pick it up on site, and let the RENTertainers adjust it for you. Then you can test your skis or snowboard at the most beautiful ski resorts in Italy. Sounds "molto bene", right?

Ski rental

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Skiing in Italy

More about the ski resorts

People say that if you ski in Italy, you ski on the sunny side of the Alps and, indeed, the slopes – there are about 4,000 kilometres of them – seem a little sunnier than elsewhere. Let INTERSPORT Rent introduce you to the most beautiful ski resorts in South Tyrol, Lombardy, Piedmont, Aosta Valley, Veneto and Trentino ...

© FW21 / McKinley

The six most stunning ski regions in the Italian Alps: 

  • Trentino
    "Benvenuti" in the winter sports paradise of San Martino di Castrozza! There are 60 kilometres of ski runs for every taste, three snow parks and two ski schools spread out across three ski resorts. Ces-Tognola, Col Verde and Passo Rolle are conveniently connected by the local ski bus. What's more, the entire area is part of the Dolomiti Superski resort with a total of 1,200 kilometres of ski runs.

    A second important ski area in Trentino is the historic Madonna di Campiglio. Among other things, it enchants visitors with its beautiful location between the Brenta Dolomites and the Adamello Presanella range. Together with several other nearby ski resorts of the Skirama Dolomiti ski association, it offers a wide variety of slopes at an elevation of up to 2,600 metres above sea level.
     More information:
  • South Tyrol
    Picturesque landscapes can also be found at the ski resorts in South Tyrol, for instance, at Val Gardena / Alpe di Siusi ski resort. It boasts breathtaking views of the Sassolungo massif. With the ski resorts of Ortisei, Selva Gardena and S. Cristina, this area is part of the Dolomiti Superski network as well. Another extremely popular and well-known winter sports resort in South Tyrol is Alta Badia, with 130 kilometres of ski runs. Tip for gourmets: Try the typical regional cuisine and wines in the Upper Badia Valley – they never disappoint!
    More information:
  • Veneto
    Surely you've heard of Cortina d'Ampezzo, also known as the "Queen of the Dolomites". This exclusive ski resort is the site of international ski races and a meeting spot for wealthy ski fans. The Arabba ski area at the foot of the Pordoi Pass is a little less posh but equally as diverse. Highlight: the longest downhill run in the Dolomiti Superski region, the twelve-kilometre "La Bellunese". 
    More information:
  • Lombardy
    Together with Cortina, Livigno and Bormio are the sites selected for the 2026 Winter Olympics. Close to Switzerland, high up in the Rhaetian Alps, Livigno is perfect for snowboarders and freeriding enthusiasts. About 30 kilometres east from there, Bormio impresses visitors as a modern ski resort, known for being a site of the famous Ski World Cup. Also famous: the thermal baths in Bormio, which date back to Roman times.
    More information:
© FW21 / McKinley
© FW21 / McKinley
  • Piedmont
    Piedmont is home to Via Lattea, the second largest ski resort in Italy. Its 400 kilometres of slopes are spread out across seven smaller resorts, including the famous World Cup town of Sestriere. It's a great location for skiing, snowboarding and cross-country skiing.
    Freeriders from all over the world visit Alagna Valsesia ski resort on Monte Rosa to find their joy off the groomed ski runs, in deep powder snow. 
    More information:
  • Aosta Valley
    Valtournenche is located on the Matterhorn and thus in the Breuil-Cervinia ski resort, one of the largest winter sports resorts in the Alps. Crossing the border to Switzerland, you'll be on route to Zermatt – for some summer skiing on the glacier or on the 3,480-metre-high Plateau Rosa. Snowboarders like to meet at Snowpark Cervinia, the highest snowpark in Europe. In the ski region around Valtourneche, there are no limits to the fun you can have on the slopes – quite literally.
    La Thuile is located in the Aosta Valley, too. It's one of the most popular ski resorts in Italy and connected to the French resort, La Rosière. Fun and variety take centre stage at this ideal place for a family holiday in Italy. 
    More information:

Skiing in Italy is right for you if ...

... you love sunny slopes.

... you've always wanted to go skiing in the Dolomites. 

... you enjoy variety, both on and off the slopes.

... you want to give snowboarding in the South Tyrolean Dolomites a try.

... you are in the mood for cross-border winter sports.

... you would like to experience "la dolce vita" on winter holiday.

© FW21 / McKinley


Our RENTertainers recommend

Apennines instead of Alps: The Italian mountains stretch from Liguria down to Calabria. In Abruzzo, the mountains reach an altitude of almost 3,000 metres, with the Gran Sasso. This means, you can also ski in more southern regions of Italy. Even on Etna, the famous volcano on Sicily, there are well-groomed slopes, cross-country ski trails, ski schools and huts. Who would have thought?