Chalet Venus is a beautiful six-bedroom luxury chalet, perched on the edge of the piste, high up away from the crowds, but within touching distance by either a quick ski, or a few minutes drive by the personal chauffeur service to the center of Val d'Isere.
Sleeping 13 guests, in stunning surroundings, it is the perfect retreat for friends and family. It’s unique for both being an individual place of luxury; the recently beautifully designed and renovated chalet is luxury without being exuberant, a true example of contemporary architecture, whilst feeling homely, sophisticated and elegant. The bedrooms all have their own unique personality, and been named after famous explorers. Whether you’re staying in the Shackelton Master Suite with it’s bathtub almost over hanging the snow outside, or the Scott Deluxe Room, you’ll have all the little essentials needed to make your stay feel spoiling and special.
Everything from the indoor swimming pool and lounging area to the outdoor Jacuzzi on the deck, is done with only one thing in mind: relaxation and escapism. Whether you’re coming to let your hair down and party the week away, or just enjoy the beautiful surroundings and some magical skiing, the dedicated team will help you maximize your time away. Whether looking down on the Solaise piste or the infamous Olympic Le Face run through the enormous panoramic windows, or having a cocktail on the outdoor connecting deck, you will feel almost part of the surrounding scenery.
Val d'Isere, in the Savoie area of France, is a colourful winter sports haven that began as a farm community in the years BC. It is the better-known part of Espace Killy. The huge skiing domain, shares itself with purpose-built Tignes. The area is named for Olympic hero Jean-Claude Killy, who grew up in Val d'Isere. The charming village finds its 1,800 residents outnumbered 15 to one by guests in winter. Espace Killy has 300 kilometres of maintained slopes cut through vast snowfields that stretch to the horizon. Ninety-nine lifts can move more than 135,000 skiers an hour, uphill. Much of the terrain is ideal for cruisers, but there are many opportunities for snowboarders and powder skiers to show their stuff. A lot of skiers accept the challenge of the Bellevarde downhill, designed for the 1992 Olympics. Some parts of the 915 metre drop have a 63 percent angle and running it earns bragging rights in the lively Val d'Isere apres-ski scene.