Skiing in Aspen Snowmass

The Aspen Snowmass ski area is made up of four distinct mountains: flagship Aspen Mountain, challenging Aspen Highlands, diverse Snowmass, and beginner-friendly Buttermilk.

Aspen Snowmass Ski Area Overview

While Aspen attracts a large clientele that is less interested in the actual skiing, and more interested in being seen in fashion ski wear, Aspen also attracts an equally large clientele that is absolutely dedicated to big mountain skiing. Aspen has one of the richest ski histories in the world, dating back to the early 1900s, shortly after the town was given its name. Over the last ~120 years, the area has matured to include four major resorts – Aspen Mountain, Aspen Highlands, Buttermilk and Snowmass – with over 5,500 skiable acres and 340 trails, accessible all on one lift ticket, all by free shuttle. If these mountains were connected, these 5,500 acres would make Aspen Snowmass the 4th largest ski resort in North America.

To interpret the stats, Aspen Mountain and Aspen Highlands are where locals and experts alike spend most of their time (there is NO beginner terrain at either mountain). Conversely, Buttermilk is a heaven for beginner and intermediate skiers. Snowmass has an equal amount of intermediate and expert terrain and tends to be where visiting families spend the bulk of their time.

Aspen’s attention to detail is world class. They do the little things right: from trail maps on the chairlifts and excellent trail signage, to suntan lotion, hot cider and water on top of Ajax, you’ll be sure to notice the small touches.

Aspen also has some of the most reliable weather in the country, and the best brilliant blue sky. Temperatures average 30°F (-1°C) during the day and around 18°F (-7°C) at night, while spring temperatures can reach an enjoyable 50°F (10°C) and higher during the day.

Getting from mountain to mountain is simple, free and easy. Aspen offers bus service connecting the four mountains with each other and downtown Aspen. The buses run regularly and stop at a number of convenient locations. Consult the RFTA website, or the map in Ruby Park for more information about schedules and stops.

Suing and being sued in the U.S. is an occupational hazard so it is not surprising that safety is paramount in the area, with a ski patrol on each mountain, and a surfeit of ropes, signs, poles, avalanche safety measures and speed controls.

Aspen Mountain

Built on top of hundreds of miles of old silver mining tunnels is Aspen Mountain, aka Aspen, aka Ajax. With a base elevation just shy of 8,000 ft, and a summit of just over 11,200, it’s wild to have 3,200 vertical rising from as large a downtown as Aspen. Only Park City and Telluride come to mind as comparable experiences outside of the Alps, but those two have yet to reach their 75th anniversaries that Aspen celebrated in the 2021/2022 season.

Aspen Mountain is also notable in that there are zero beginner trails across its 675 acres of skiable terrain. Absolutely zero. There are two main access areas, the Silver Queen Gondola in the center of town (14 min from bottom to top), and Shadow Mountain / Lift 1A at the top of S. Aspen Street. (Note: the last tenth of a mile to the lift is a bit of a hike uphill). The gondola goes to the peak, while Lift 1A gets you about a third of the way uphill. From Lift 1A, most skiers connect to Ruthie’s express quad to get higher and access other areas of the mountain.

When trying to understand the trail map, it’s best to think of Aspen as a place with blue trails that generally give you access to super steep, but generally short, double black diamond chutes or glades. There are a few key areas to remember: Ajax, Ruthie’s, The Dumps, Bell Mountain (Face, Back, Shoulder and Nose), Gent’s Ridge, North Star and Shadow Mountain.

The mountain faces North, so will be sunny most of the day. Areas that face East (North Star, Back of Bell, and the Dumps) will get sun starting in the early morning, so the snow will get heavier later in the day. On the flip side, those areas facing West (Gent’s Ridge and Face/Shoulder/Nose of Bell) which are in shadow until the afternoon, will have harder snow until they soften up towards the end of the day.

While there is no big bowl skiing as in Highlands or Snowmass, you can link together several trails to make your legs feel like there is. For example, from the peak, take one of the North Star chutes (keep your speed up on the last little pitch of Lud’s Lane), then make your way down the Gent’s Ridge trail to either the Jackpot or Bingo glades. Alternatively, start from the peak, make your way to Bell Mountain, and then meander your way, staying high, from the Back side to the Ridge to the Nose.

Overall, Aspen Mountain is the heart and soul of the big four resorts, with enough advanced trails to keep away large crowds of beginners – and keep locals and experts coming back day after day.


With so much expert terrain already at Aspen Mountain, it is no surprise that when Highlands opened in 1958, Buttermilk also opened the same year to finally provide beginner terrain to locals and visitors in the area. It is located just 3 miles (5 km) outside downtown Aspen, and accessible by free shuttle.

Despite its beginner reputation, Buttermilk attracts some of the biggest expert skiers/snowboarders in the world, as it hosts several competitions each year, including the Winter X Games and the Freeski and Snowboard World Championships. The halfpipe and big air jumps are right at the main base of the mountain, providing inspiration for the first-time skiers and boarders going up the Summit Express.

The mountain is divided into three main areas (Tiehack, Main Buttermilk and West Buttermilk) anchored by three main high-speed quads (the Tiehack Express, the Summit Express, and the West Buttermilk Express). Tiehack has the more intermediate and advanced beginner terrain; the Summit/Main face have a mix of beginner, intermediate and advanced beginner terrain; and West Buttermilk is the flattest and easiest area of the three.

Because Buttermilk is a beginner hill, it has lots of fun areas designed specifically for children, including Fort Frog near the peak, and the Hideout at the base. It also happens to attract uphillers looking for a great workout, and the mountain often hosts events for those who skin up for breakfast and dinner.

Aspen Highlands

Similar to Buttermilk, Highlands is also located about 3 miles (5 km) from downtown Aspen, and is accessible by free shuttle (although is on a different bus line). Aspen Highlands’ 970 acres (393 ha) feature stunning views of the world-famous Maroon Bells, and offers affordable lodgings, dining and shopping.

Other than spraying champagne on strangers at Cloud Nine, Aspen Highlands’ second most famous activity is hiking the legendary Highland Bowl. However, the mountain has a wide selection of lift-accessible expert terrain if hiking up to 12,000 feet is not your jam. For example, the glades off Deep Temerity are some of the longest and constantly steep pitched glades I’ve skied (the shortest runs are just shy of 1700 vertical).

Other than Highlands Bowl, the mountain is essentially one big ridge line, with distinct areas falling to skier’s left or right. Temerity and Steeple Chase face East-ish (sun throughout most of the day, but shade in the afternoon, while Olympic Bowl faces West (sun only in the afternoon). Most of the runs under Cloud Nine and Exhibition Lifts face North/North-West. Similar to Aspen Mountain, there are no easy trails at Highlands, so beginners beware, although the blues are more gentle than at Aspen.

Because of the different aspects throughout Highlands, and the number of glades throughout the hill that protect runs from wind, Highlands does an excellent job of holding onto its snow. Even if the bowl doesn’t open until the day after a storm due to avalanche concerns, you’ll have plenty of powder stashes to crush in the meantime.

Highland Bowl

The start of the bowl hike is to the left of the Ski Patrol building at Lodge Peak. A snow cat is available to take skiers 1/3rd of the way up the hill before having to do the rest on foot. However, if cat isn’t running, you’ll have to hike (or skin) the entire 782 vertical feet to access the 270 acres of skiing.

Fun fact about how they prep the bowl each season to make it safe for the public. Since the bowl is too steep for snowcats, volunteers “boot pack” the snow instead. Meaning, after early snowfalls, volunteers spread out across the bowl, and walk down arm-in-arm, taking waist-deep steps into the snow to pack it down. Once they get to the bottom, they take the lift back up and tackle the next section. By compressing the different layers of snow into a more stable slab, dangerous slides can be avoided later in the season. If you volunteer for 15 full days, you earn a season pass for your efforts. There is an incredibly strong local tradition around this major public service.

If you’re new to hiking, here are some good things to know about hiking in general:

  • While you may find it comfortable to carry your skis over your shoulder from the car to the base, you’ll find this method generally unfit for longer, steeper walks. If you don’t have a ski-carrying pack or ski-straps, you can purchase a pair at the Ski Patrol building next to the start of the hike. (They also sell t-shirts and belts in a wide variety of colors which make excellent souvenirs or gifts. Plus, all proceeds go to the patrol fund.)
  • It is common courtesy to allow hikers behind you to pass if they have a faster pace. If you need to stop to take a breath, step aside to let others pass.
  • It’s highly recommend bringing water and making sure you’re dressed appropriately. You’ll likely be warm on the way up, but will cool down towards the top – especially if it’s a windy day. Sunglasses and sunscreen are also helpful at this altitude.

Here’s what you need to know specifically about hiking the Highlands Bowl:

  • The hike takes on average 45 min, with faster climbers reaching the peak in 30 min, and slower ones taking at least an hour. (The fastest recorded time is 14 min and 41 seconds!).
  • Once you reach the end of the groomed section (about 10-15 min walk), there’s no turning back, as the route narrows to single file width.
  • There are ropes / chains in the trickiest of sections, so if you’re afraid of heights you’ll have some support.
  • The bowl is divided into four zones; the south-facing R(ed) zone which receives the greatest amount of sun exposure, with Y(ellow) zone following, then B(lue) zone and finally, the coolest north-facing G(reen) zone.
  • Eighteen named runs fall down the ridge line, with pitches ranging from 35°-48°. In low-snowfall seasons, the first couple of trails and gates you’ll pass on the way to the peak may not be open.
  • All runs on the bowl funnel down to the Deep Temerity Lift, but the run out can be a bit of a leg burner.


Located just 9 miles (15 km) from downtown Aspen, and also accessible via free shuttle, not only is Snowmass the largest of the four Aspen mountains, but it is also the second largest mountain resort in Colorado with 3,128 acres (1,266 ha). Here, you’ll find the greatest diversity of terrain, with hundreds of acres of beginner trails, steep expert runs and wide-open cruisers. It would be hard not find a perfect trail no matter your ability level.

Snowmass Base Village is at the nexus of the bottom of the Elk Camp Gondola and Village Express six-pack, featuring shops, restaurant and lodging. The Snowmass Mall is located just a little further up, with many of the same amenities. Another base area, known as Two Creeks, is a great spot for locals and visitors not staying at Snowmass, to park and access the hill – avoiding the more crowded Village and Mall areas.

Snowmass has four distinct peaks, and two large mid-mountain areas. Starting from skiers right, the Elk Camp Gondola (from the Village Base) or Two Creeks chair, takes you to the Elk Camp quad, Elk Camp Restaurant and Snowmass’ Tubing and Alpine Coaster center. You can either ski the gentle blues and greens back down to the base areas, or take the Elk Camp quad to the Elk Camp Peak (11,325 ft | 3,452 M), where you can access several blues (generally groomed) as well as hike-able terrain known as Burnt Mountain. Burnt Mountain has a great upper area that stays relatively fresh due to the 10-15 min hike, but has a very long run-out that is quite the leg burner.

The next peak, High Alpine (11,880 ft | 3,612 M) accessible from the High Alpine Chair (which is most easily accessed by taking the Alpine Springs chair) provides access to some of the best expert terrain at the mountain: Hanging Valley. Entering this area requires a flat 10 min walk, which is well worth it to explore a mix of glades, ridges and steeps. If you get into Hanging Valley, you’ll most likely end up at the Elk Camp or Alpine Springs chairs, so just note that it’s not a quick lap. The blues off Alpine Springs are long, wide and rollie – a very fun area to lap on a blue-bird day.

The next peak, Big Burn (11,835 ft | 3,607 M), is accessed from both the Sheer Bliss and Big Burn high-speed quads. From both chairs you can get to The Cirque (aka Le Cirque) poma chair, which gives skiers access to the Cirque Headwall, Snowmass’ version of big bowl skiing. The multiple entrances to the headwall all funnel down into a super fun gulley, that gets you back to the base of the Sheer Bliss chair. You can also ski down from the top of the Cirque to Hanging Valley, avoiding the walk into that expert area. If you stick to the runs under the Sheer Bliss and Big Burn chairs, you’ll have your pick of glades, gullies, ridges and wide-open blues. An entire day can be spent just on these chairs.

The last peak, Sam’s Knob (10,630 ft | 3,240 M), is accessible from the Village Express six-pack. Once up top, you can take long, wide open blues and gentle greens all the way back to the Village or Mall, or lap the blacks that go to the Sam’s Knob high-speed quad. If you’re feeling really adventurous, you can ski all the way down to Campground, but just know that this is 2nd lowest elevation of the mountain, so will have the most sun-affected snow on the hill. (Two Creeks base is lower, but the greens leading down there are all flat and gentle, whereas the runs to Campground are more challenging).

The Coney Glade chair stands out as the best way to access Snowmass’ four terrain parks, as well as the Nastar Race Course, and children’s Race Arena & Lizard Lodge.
Snowmass is the most family-friendly mountain of the four in the area, with super fun kids’ trails complete with humorous signs, a fake gold mine, and life size cutouts of rangers, miners, and animals. The Treehouse Kids Adventure Center is the hub for all of Snowmass’ kids programs. (Kids under 6 ski free at Snowmass!)

Accessible by free shuttle from anywhere in the Aspen/Snowmass area, Snowmass is located just nine miles (15 km) from downtown Aspen and 95 percent of Snowmass’s accommodations are ski-in, ski-out.

The whole ski area and the award-winning Ski & Snowboard Schools of Aspen are operated by the Aspen Skiing Company. Contact 800-525-6200 or 970-925-1220, or you can visit the websites at and

Beginner Skiing in Aspen Snowmass

The smooth, rolling terrain make Buttermilk the quintessential beginner’s mountain. 

Those new to Aspen Snowmass might be surprised to learn that Aspen Mountain and Aspen Highlands offer no beginner terrain whatsoever. That’s ok, though, because Snowmass and Buttermilk are a beginner’s dream.

Buttermilk is the best place for beginners: it’s located 3 miles (5 km) from the center of Aspen and is the quintessential learner’s mountain known for smooth, rolling terrain. The mountain consists of three sections: Main Buttermilk, Tiehack, and West Buttermilk.

Main Buttermilk is its central part and has a selection of green and blue trails. Tiehack is located off the east ridge and is considered an advanced area where intermediates head to master steeper slopes, bumps and powder. Be forewarned, however, the Tiehack chair is VERY slow and long – we’d recommend avoiding it on cold days. West Buttermilk’s rolling terrain comprises mostly easy green trails and is a favorite among first-timers. It’s also a favorite among hikers, snowshoers and other uphillers for a great workout at any time of day or night. Spectacular views of Pyramid Peak, Highlands, Snowmass, Capitol Peak, Mt. Daly and Mt. Sopris await guests at its summit.

Kids love Max the Moose, Buttermilk’s friendly purple mascot, and Fort Frog, an adventure center that features a Western-style fort and Native American Village where they can explore specially designated trails. Panda Peak, the learning hill at the base of Buttermilk, is another kid magnet because it’s where beginners make their first turns in the children’s ski school. Beginners are encouraged to enjoy a complete ski experience. Often they start in specific beginner-friendly areas and as their confidence and ability increase, they move to more challenging areas of the mountain.

Intermediate Skiing in Aspen Snowmass

Almost half the terrain over all four mountain ski areas is suitable for intermediates, with excellent cruising on Aspen Mountain, at Aspen Highlands and in Snowmass.

At Aspen Mountain, intermediate skies can focus their attention on the blues off of the Ajax Express, and try their hand at short bump runs off Bell Mountain, including Sunrise/Sunset.

The best area for intermediate skiers at Aspen Highlands is near the top of the mountain, where the Cloud Nine lift accesses trails such as Scarlett’s, Grand Prix and Gunbarrel. Golden Horn and Thunderbowl offer enjoyable cruising.

The most intermediate terrain is at Snowmass, which is home to a multitude of wide-open groomed blues and blacks (particularly off of Elk Camp, Alpine Springs and Big Burn), plus several glade areas with a gentle pitch and widely-spaced trees (Powerline and Sneaky’s Glades). Burnt Mountain also has a unique offering for intermediates looking to get a taste of the backcountry: a 10-minute hike leading to Glades and Long Shot, a trail that winds three miles (5 km) through the forest.

Advanced & Expert Skiing in Aspen Snowmass

Expert skiing in Aspen can be boiled down to moguls and steeps on Aspen Mountain, steep off-piste at Highlands Bowl and Snowmass’s Hanging Valley and Cirque. Aspen Snowmass’s expert skiing is world class.

Aspen Mountain Expert Skiing

For those in search of moguls and steep, deep couloirs, Aspen Mountain has short, sharp and quite steep double black diamond (and very difficult) chutes, including the famous “dump trails” such as Bear Paw, Short Snort and Zaugg Dump, which were created by miners throwing out spoil as they tunneled their way into the mountain. The dump trails are tight, technical and steep – sure to challenge even the best. Walsh’s is considered the most challenging trail on Aspen Mountain. Bell Mountain, part of Aspen Mountain, provides first-rate opportunities for mogul skiers with its variety of individual faces, including Face of Bell, Shoulder of Bell, and Back of Bell. Skiers also relish the breathtaking views of downtown Aspen as they descend Ajax.

Aspen Highlands Expert Skiing

Highlands has exhilarating steeps, trees, and powder bowls that challenge and delight advanced skiers and riders. Temerity, between Steeplechase and the Y-Zones, is the ultimate in tree riding. Mushroom Chutes, Thermals, and South Castle Chute in Temerity are not for the faint of heart and are sure to produce glory stories for even the most hardcore skiers and riders. The Olympic Bowl side of the mountain (Oly to the locals) has the aptly named Deception and the No Name Chutes for challenging gladed skiing and riding. Highlands is the spot for big mountain freeskiing and freeriding.

Highlands Bowl is the steepest off-piste experience of any U.S. ski resort. Skiers and snowboarders have been flocking to Highlands to try out the new terrain. With the opening of Ozone, White Kitchen, and Be One in the early 2000’s it finaly became possible to ski from the 12,392-foot (3,782 m) summit of the bowl on 40 to 45 degree slopes. The bowl offers deep-powder skiing after a snowstorm and is accessible via a 20 to 60 minute hike from the top of the Loge Peak chair. The hike can be shortened by 15 to 20 minutes by catching the free snowcat from Loge Meadow to the first access gate. The snowcat runs from 11:00 am to 1:00 pm, conditions permitting. Check the board at the top accessed by both the Loge Peak and the new Deep Temerity lifts for more information.

Dropping in from the summit is just one of the choices. One thousand vertical feet (300 m) lower, some of the steepest terrain can be found in the Lower Y Zones. Between the Y Zones and the summit there are dozens of other choices. You can drop in anywhere along the ridge to the left via four access gates but you MUST observe closures at these gates. Be aware that the steep and narrow chutes of Maroon Bowl-to the right of the ridge-are uncontrolled, and that avalanches in this area have claimed many lives over the years.

Snowmass Expert Skiing

Snowmass’s Hanging Valley has been called the closest thing to the backcountry without actually going out of bounds. Steeps, glades, cornices, cliffs, and deep snow all await those seeking thrills and spills. On a powder day, skiers and riders wait anxiously for ski patrol to drop the ropes and open the area. Because Snowmass is so big, powder stashes can be found on the mountain days after a major snowstorm. The off-piste experiences in the Hanging Valley, Burnt Mountain, and the Cirque are also ideal for advanced skiers and boarders.

The Cirque at Snowmass-a world of steeps, cornices, chutes and cliffs-is legendary among advanced skiers and boarders. Some say Snowmass is the most underestimated adventure mountain in the world. At 12,510 feet (3,815 m) above sea level, the Cirque provides a breathtaking experience. Skiers can explore the huge Cirque Headwall or come all the way around and take the steep shots down the East Wall. When the snow is deep, hop into Rock Island where you can link turns on or between the giant snow-covered boulders that look like huge marshmallows.

Cliff jumpers can get hang time on Hanging Valley Wall, Baby Ruth-and Gowdy’s: with a huge cornice, narrow choke in the center and a wide open powder field at the bottom, this trail has it all. Don’t forget AMF (some say it stands for “adios, my friend”), Garrett Gulch, and Bearclaw, and the locals’ secret powder stash-Reidars’ trees.

Boarding & Freestyle in Aspen Snowmass

Aspen Snowmass has made snowboarding and freestyle a priority focus, by building multiple terrain parks, and becoming a premier host for extreme competitions, including two decades of hosting the Winter X Games.

Aspen Snowmass was one of the last U.S. resorts to open to snowboarders, but is now extremely boarder-friendly and makes every effort to welcome snowboarders and make their experience hassle-free. Benches and repair tools can be found on all mountains, and the gondolas and shuttle buses are all equipped to handle snowboards.

Snowmass’ terrain park stands out as being of notably high quality with over 100 features for all abilities. Lowdown Park on Lower Blue Grouse trail along the Village Express lift is perfect for beginners and lower intermediates. Nearby, at Makaha Park, is the next step up the progression ladder, with about 25 intermediate and advanced features, including jumps and jibs. Below the Coney Lift is Snowmass Park, which includes around 40 medium to large features, and is the best place to spot current and future pro athletes.

As the host of the Winter X Games for the past two decades, as well as other large freestyle competitions, Buttermilk is the premier destination for extreme skiing and riding. There are seven parks, including several cross courses, spread across the mountain. The two Small/Medium parks are Red’s Rover, off the West Buttermilk Express lift has around 25 small and medium sized features, and the Teaser Park off the Summit Express lift as around 15 small and medium features. Chuck’s Park (aka Uncle Chucks’ Glades), accessible of the Summit Express and directly below Teaser Park, features more intermediate and advanced level features, while Jacob’s Ladder and X-Park feature advanced and expert features, including the famous 22-foot Zaugg cut Superpipe and Big Air Jump.

Mountain Restaurants in Aspen Snowmass

Aspen Snowmass has a wide selection of on-mountain restaurants, many with large outdoor decks and great views, perfect for soaking up the frequent blue-bird days.

Aspen Mountain On-mountain Dining

There are only two on-mountain dining options at Aspen Mountain: The Sundeck at the peak, and Bonnie’s at mid-mountain.

The 23,000 square foot Sundeck has 200 seats across indoor and outdoor seating areas, all with incredible views of the surrounding area. Inside, you’ll find a walk-up cafeteria, separate bar and 360° fireplace. If you’re a member of the Aspen Mountain Club, you and your guests will have access to the private dining and bar room that takes up a wing of the building.

Bonnie’s is the last remaining privately owned restaurants in Aspen Snowmass since Gwyn’s at Snowmass became SkiCo’s High Alpine. Founded by German ski racer, Gretl Uhl, in the 1960s, Bonnie’s is famous for its homemade pancakes and pies, and its large sun-soaked front deck with picnic tables and reservable igloos. SkiCo will likely take over Bonnie’s lease when it ends in a few years, but hopefully the restaurant will retain its recipes and spirit.

While technically not on-mountain, there are two restaurants at the base of the Silver Queen Gondola, which are popular for breakfast, lunch, apres and dinner.

Aspen Highlands On-mountain Dining

Just like Aspen Mountain, there are only two on-mountain restaurants at Highlands: Merry-Go-Round and Cloud Nine.

Merry-Go-Round is located mid-mountain at the top of Exhibition lift, and is typical quick-serve cafeteria style lodge, with picnic tables set up facing back up the mountain for great people watching. Set inside a former ski patrol hut,

Cloud Nine has its own reputation, perhaps even more legendary than the Highland Bowl. During the earlier part of the day it is home to European style-food and table service, while later in the day it is home to mostly bottle service.

The Highlands Village also offers a few dining options, including the Ale House at the base, which is the host of the end-of season closing party.

Buttermilk On-mountain Dining

At the top of the Tiehack and Summit Express quads sits The Cliffhouse, a quick-serve cafeteria with phenomenal views of Pyramid Peak and the entire Maroon Creek Valley. At the main base, you’ll find Bumps, with an expansive deck looking right at the Superpipe.
While perhaps not technically considered on-mountain dining, the Inn at Aspen is located right at the base of Buttermilk, and is home to Home Team BBQ, a fun sports bar/restaurant serving trays of brisket, pulled pork and ribs.

Snowmass On-mountain Dining

Over at Snowmass, each peak/ski area has at least one on-mountain dining option. Two Creeks Café and Elk Camp are both grab & go restaurants on skier’s right of the hill. High Alpine (formerly Gwyn’s) and the smaller Alpin Room serve the Alpine Springs / High Alpine areas, and feature grab & go as well as an outdoor grill. As you move skier’s left, you’ll find Ullrhof (grab & go-style menu) at the base of the Big Burn chair, and Up4Pizz at the top (Pizza and fresh cookies). Sam’s is the mountain’s only sit-town table service restaurant, featuring a mostly Italian menu (reservations recommended). Lynn Britt Cabin, mid-mountain off Velvet Falls under the Village Express lift, has both indoor and outdoor seating, including heated igloos. The Village Base and Mall areas also have a wide variety of dining options, including soups at The Stew Pot, breakfast burritos at Fuel Coffee, and pizza at Slice Pizza.

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