COVID-19 UPDATE: Please check with individual organizations and venues for specific requirements regarding health precautions.
THINGS TO KNOW BEFORE YOU ARRIVE
For Guests, there are five key things to know before arriving at the Utah Olympic Park, including:
–Limited parking and reduced entrances. Please follow directional signage provided on site.
–Face coverings are required for Museum guests and highly recommended throughout the venue.
–Physical distancing practices are imperative and thoughtfully marked and outlined on site.
–Temporary operation modifications, including reduced activities and hours
–An increased focus on disinfecting and sanitation, including the addition of hand-washing stations and hand sanitizers in key areas
Originally known as the Utah Winter Sports Park, the facility was funded as part of the $59 million tax diversion approved by Utah taxpayers in 1989. The facility was a critical element in the Salt Lake Bid Committee’s efforts to capture a future Olympic Winter Games. Construction of the Utah Olympic Park began in 1991 with the Park, ski jump facilities and freestyle aerials splash pool opening in 1993. The bobsled, skeleton and luge track became operational in 1997. During the 2002 Olympic Winter Games, the venue welcomed more than 300,000 visitors during 16 days of competition. The Utah Olympic Park was the site of 14 events with three in ski jumping, three in Nordic combined, three in bobsled, three in luge and two in skeleton. The mission of the Utah Olympic Park is to provide a year-round, world-class facility to develop athletes in winter sports throu
3419 Olympic Parkway, Park City, UT 84098
ALBUQUERQUE LITTLE THEATRE