Indoor skiing is done in a climate-controlled environment with snowmaking. This enables skiing and snowboarding to take place regardless of outdoor temperatures. Facilities for both alpine skiing and nordic skiing are available.
|Sotkamo||DNA Ski Tunnel||1,200 m (3,937 ft)||1997|
|Jämijärvi||Jämi Ski Tunnel||1,250 m (4,101 ft)||2002|
|Uusikaupunki||Vahterus Ring and Vahterus Ring II||1,000 m (3,281 ft)||Nov 2005|
|Paimio||Ski Tunnel Paippi and Ski Tunnel Paippi II||700 m (2,297 ft)||before 2006|
|Leppävirta||Vesileppis Ski Arena||before 2006|
|Torsby||Fortum Ski Tunnel Torsby||1,287 m (4,222 ft)||16 Jun 2006|
|Oberhof||DKB Skisport-Halle Oberhof||1,754 m (5,755 ft)||24 Aug 2009|
|Helsinki||Kivikko ski hall||1,100 m (3,609 ft)||1 Sep 2009|
The first indoor ski slope, "Schneepalast" (German for snow palace) operated from 26 November 1927 to May 1928 in Vienna in an abandoned railway station, the Nordwestbahnhof. The snow was made of soda. The world's first commercial indoor ski slope operated from 1987 to 2005 at Mount Thebarton, in Adelaide, South Australia.
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