Val di Fassa by bike
You can choose among particularly easy and accessible paths or among more difficult and demanding ones. Here you can ride your Mountain Bike or your racing bicycle on the legendary slopes of “Giro D’Italia” of Sella and Pordoi passes.
The cycle path of the Dolomites is the most popular itinerary among cyclists: crosses the valleys of Fassa and Fiemme, along the river Avisio, with a total length of 48 km and a difference in altitude of 650 m (estimated travelling time: about 3-4 hours). Thanks to the Bike Express Fassa-Fiemme service (a bus for 30-35 people, which is equipped with trailer); you can ride from Canazei (1465 m) to Molina di Fiemme (965 m), the first and the last country of the two valleys every day, except on Saturdays, from the 23rd of June to the 13th of September 2013. In the end, you can return with the comfortable shuttle.
Where is it? Right at the hotel’s door.
The services we offer:
- Deposit for the bicycles
- free use of our MTB both for adults and for children
- maps, MTB courses and cycle tourism
Bike events you cannot miss:
Sellaronda Bike day/Eco Dolomites: 22nd of June under the aegis of the Unesco Dolomites Foundation, the Dolomitic passes around Sella (Sella, Gardena, Pordoi and Campolongo) will be reserved to cyclists.
Sellaronda Hero: On Saturday - the 15th of June, the MTB marathon will wait for you. It is the most exiting marathon in the world: a long distance agonistic competitive and cycle-sportive mountain bike event. The race takes place on unsurfaced roads and mountain paths in Val Gardena, Alta Badia, Arabba, Fassa Valley and Alpe di Siusi, fronting the passes of Gardena, Campolongo, Pordoi and Duron.
Fassa Valley Bike in September: the Classic course is 49 km long with a difference in level of 2106 m, the Marathon course is 64 km long with a difference in level of 2760 m and the Short course, which is definitely the most accessible one with its 33 km and its difference in level of 957 m. Every bicycle’s lover can make it!
Download the map 13 courses in the Fassa Valley (PDF).