Top 10 similar words or synonyms for gelé

raimeux    0.790032

pennine_alps_entremont    0.787552

bégo    0.771715

lepontine_alps_goms    0.770036

provence_prealps    0.765543

rosablanche    0.763610

sângbé    0.762095

pennine_alps_hérens    0.759030

vanoise_massif    0.758618

péko    0.758611

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for gelé

Article Example
Mont Gelé Mont Gelé, "frozen mount" in French, may refer to the following mountains
Mont Gelé (3023 m) In winter, Mont-Gelé summit can be reached from Verbier (or Siviez / Nendaz) through aerial cable-car (upper station: 3,002 m). It is also possible to go down the mountain by two official but off-piste ski slopes, for good skiers only.
Mont Gelé (3518 m) Mont Gelé (3,518 m) is a mountain of the Pennine Alps, located on the border between Switzerland (canton of Valais) and Italy (region of Aosta Valley). It lies between the valleys of Bagnes and Valpelline, on the main Alpine watershed. It overlooks the Fenêtre de Durand from the east side.
Fenêtre de Durand The pass is located between Mont Avril (west) and Mont Gelé (east).
Col de Crête Sèche The Col de Crête Sèche (French: "dry ridge pass") or Colle di Crête Sèche (Italian) is a mountain pass in the Alps, located between Switzerland and Italy. It lies at a height of above sea level, between the massifs of Mont Gelé and Bec d'Epicoune, in the Pennine Alps. It connects Fionnay in the Swiss canton of Valais on its northern side to Bionaz in the Italian region of the Aosta Valley on its southern side. The Col de Crête Sèche is the second-lowest pass between the valleys of Bagnes and Valpelline, after the Fenêtre de Durand which lies about one hundred metres lower west of Mont Gelé.
Refuge Crête Sèche The shelter was built in 1982, and is owned by the Italian Alpine Club. One of the nearby mountains to climb is Mont Gelé whose summit is above sea level, and which can be accessed via the mountain pass called "Col de Crête Sèche" or "Colle di Crête Sèche". This same mountain pass continues from Italy into the Swiss district of Entremont in the canton of Valais. Another mountain near this shelter is Bec d'Epicoune, elevation .
Verbier Verbier is one of only a few resorts to contain a mountain with no pistes coming down it (Mont Gelé). On rare occasions, it is also possible to ski 700 vertical metres from Verbier Village (1500 m) to Le Châble (800 m) in the valley below, though such a run now entails going through terrain with felled trees and other obstacles. The off-piste run from Col des Gentiannes (2,950 m) down to Le Chable is a better option, but it is important to check that snow conditions are good and that there is no avalanche risk. Also, some of the trails from Col des Gentiannes to Le Châble lead to dead-ends and dangerous rockfaces, so it is essential to be familiar with the terrain before attempting to ski down to Le Châble from Gentiannes.
Grand Combin All the waters flowing on the region end up in the Dranse river and the Rhone. After Dom, Weisshorn, it is the highest massif of the Alps situated out of the main chain. South of the Grand Combin, the ridge separating the glaciers of Mont Durand and Sonadon reaches the Grande Tête de By a few kilometres away, which is located on the main watershed. The ridge diverges to the south-west and appears to be continuous with the range of the Aiguilles Vertes, or Aiguilles de Valsorey, and that of Mont Vélan. From this branches the lower range, which divides the channel of the Glacier du Mont Durand (north) from the Val d'Ollomont in the Aosta Valley (south), and extends by the Col de Fenêtre to the Mont Gelé.
Verbier Verbier is known for its off-piste and itinerary runs. Amongst these are popular mogul fields Tortin, Gentianes, Mont Fort and Plan du Fou as well as more advanced itineraries Vallon D'Arbi and Mont Gelé (which are often closed). Notable off-piste runs are the Backside of Mont Fort, Bec des Etagnes, Stairway to Heaven, Highway, Marlenaz, Croix de Coeur, Bacombe, Col des Mines, Creblets, Couloir de la Banane, Col de la Mouche, The Rocky Garden, The Hidden Valley (down to Auddes-sur-Riddes), Couloir des Dix, Col de la Banane, and the less accessible Bec des Rosses, annual host for the finals of the Freeride World Tour. Off-pistes skiing can be dangerous, and sometimes lethal, due to the risk of avalanches, hidden obstacles, crevices, extremely steep runs, and other hazards. In the 2012-13 season, a skier was killed by an avalanche on the Col de la Mouche and two others died at the Bec des Etagnes.