History - Who we are and what we do

Rocky Mountain Snow Cats specializes in used snow grooming equipment. We have been specializing in selling good, used, affordable snow cats that are ready for work in the oilfield, the mining industry, snowmobile clubs and private ski hills for several years. 

There is a large difference between a "ski hill" machine and one that is "ready for the bush".  Snow Cats often need to be fully serviced and repaired as required in order to provide hours of reliable service to the contractor.  Snow Cats often have a short season, therefore, downtime can be very costly. 

Snow Cats can be outfitted with aluminum decks on the rear that allow for the carrying of fuel tanks, tooling, etc and also may be require additional guarding and stump pans before they can be put to work off the ski hill.

Rocky Mountain Snow Cats carries a wide variety of completely refurbished snow cats, and also some snow cats that may still need some custom rigging for your application, however the units are all priced accordingly.

We specialize in Bombardier and Pisten Bully equipment. Check out our inventory and contact us at any time for more information!

Snowcats History

Our Snowcats in the movies

The making of the movie
"Mystery Alaska" (1999)

A comedy about the residents of a small Alaskan town who get over-excited when their hockey team gets chosen to host a televised event. Originally was to be filmed in Rossland, BC but eventually was filmed in Canmore, Alberta.

Getting ready for the opening scene of "Mystery Alaska" as depicted in the official movie poster (partially shown above).

These Snow Cats sure make our day much easier.

2010 movie starring Leonardo di Caprio, "Inception" was partly filmed in Kananaskis country, Alberta. Rocky Mountain Snow Cats provided personnel and equipment.

"D-TOX" (AKA Eye See You) filmed in Whister BC

"D-TOX" (Eye See You), staring Sylvester Stallone was filmed in Whistler, BC, where they used Snow Cats to transport people and equipment. We transported people with the carriers and plowed snow almost 24/7 as it snowed 50' that winter. 1/2 of the movie set got buried as we had filled every valley and ended up pushing snow uphill, the banks on the road up to the set were over 20' high.