Weather forecast Locality:
Ponte di Legno
FRIDAY Nubi sparse e schiarite
Temp 11.5°
Umidity 52 %
SATURDAY Nubi sparse con ampie schiarite
Temp 12.6°
Umidity 48 %
SUNDAY Poco o parzialmente nuvoloso per stratificazioni medio alte
Temp 15.6°
Umidity 40 %
MONDAY Poco o parzialmente nuvoloso per stratificazioni medio alte
Temp 12.6°
Umidity 41 %
TUESDAY Coperto con pioggia debole
Temp 7.1°
Umidity 91 %
WEDNESDAY Nuvoloso con locali aperture
Temp 11.6°
Umidity 81 %
THURSDAY Nubi sparse con ampie schiarite
Temp 15.4°
Umidity 67 %

SNOW & SUN

Skiing at the end of April on awsome snow? It's definitely possible! Take advantage of this offer and a unique chance to ski in the springtime as if it were still the middle of winter. The price includes 4 nights in a hotel + 3 days Adamello Ski pass. N.B. The price refers to a 3-star hotel at Ponte di Legno or Passo Tonale, half board and per person.

Click here to book your holiday.

All webcams

MOUNTAINS BEST

The Adamello Brenta Natural Park, founded in 1967, extends across a surface of 620 hectares divided amongst four valleys: Val di Sole, Giudicarie, Val Rendena and Val di Non. The territories in Val di Sole that are responsible for the protection of the park are the municipalities of Dimaro, Monclassico and Commezzadura. 
Both the Adamello and Brenta mountain groups have many alpine lakes, streams, waterfalls and glaciers that offer an infinite number of hikes and mountain crossings for beginners and experts.

WORLD HERITAGE SITE

The Adamello Brenta Nature Park is the most extensive protected natural area in the entire Trentino region, and is generally well-known due to the fact that it is the only Alpine area still inhabited by the Brown Bear. The Park has an endless variety of wildlife and flora and the legendary stone towers of the Dolomites, a unique and famous attraction throughout the world, were officially recognized in 2009 as a UNESCO World Heritage site. 
The brown bear: the symbol of the park

The last native bears of the Alps live in the Adamello-Brenta Natural Park.  They are the living symbol of a natural, undamaged and wild environment.  In 1996, in order to save this species from extinction, a specific plan was created, called “Life Ursus- Protection of the brown bear population”, which concluded in 2004.  Brown bears were captured and brought over from Slovenia and then set free in the park, which definitely helped to repopulate this species.  Even though this project has come to an end, the Adamello Brenta Natural Park is still working towards the repopulation of the brown bear.  Their goal is to censure that a minimum population of this animal is maintained in the Central Alps.