Join the Movement

MS Snowmobile Tour 2015

MS Snowmobile Tour 2015

2015 RIDER



Bring a Buddy Offer
Veteran riders, recruit a rookie rider and you’ll not WIG 2015 Snow Hooded Sweatshirtonly receive an exclusive Tour sweatshirt and recognition during the weekend, you’ll be the reason why even more funds are raised for critical MS research, programs and services. New participants must be signed up by January 15. Just have the rookie rider indicate you as the recruiter on their registration form when they register. 

A Fun Ride
A Great Cause

Join us January 22-24, 2015 for the 32nd annual MS Snowmobile Tour, a fun, all-inclusive and fully-supported weekend of snowmobiling through beautiful Northern Wisconsin. Ride and make an extraordinary difference in the lives of people living with MS!

Registration Fee: $45
Minimum Fundraising Commitment: $650

ATTENTION ROOKIES: First-time participants can waive the registration fee with an MS Snowmobile Tour Ticket to Ride.

All-inclusive experience features:

  • Three-nights lodging at Lake of the Torches Resort & Casino in Lac du Flambeau, Wis.
  • Six meals (2 breakfasts, 2 lunches, 2 dinners)
  • Mechanical support throughout the weekend
  • Long-sleeve T-shirt (must register by November 30, 2014)

We’ll be with you every step of the way! Plus, with online fundraising tools, it's easier than ever for your friends and family to contribute. Go to Your Participant Center to learn more.

You take care of the fundraising, we’ll take care of the rest! 

See photos from the 2014 MS Snowmobile Tour.

WIG 2015 Snow Polaris and Triton

Think you can’t do the MS Snowmobile Tour? Think again.

“When someone you love has MS, the search for a cure never ends, or even rests, thus, the fundraising must also never end. Our Lisa has MS. And she’s the biggest concern for our whole family,” said Betty Panek, explaining that her daughter’s diagnosis led Betty and her husband, Stan, to join the MS Snowmobile Tour.
 “I love snowmobiling and was looking forward to everything about it,” Betty described. Then Stan had heart bypass surgery.
“He healed, and got back to normal, but was told not to snowmobile this year,” Betty said. “That meant he wouldn’t be with me for the most difficult (also exciting) snowmobiling you could imagine. WHAT IF I COULDN’T KEEP UP? Last year one of the guys said to me ‘Grama, you really kick butt!’ Now I have a reputation to uphold.”
Betty convinced herself she couldn’t do it, but she didn’t have the nerve to officially withdraw.
“And the day of the ride I found myself on my machine, using EVERYTHING I had to do EVERYTHING right. I’m doing it, really doing it!”
Betty also discovered several “handsome young men” were keeping an eye on her to make sure she was doing okay. That left Betty to only have to “watch out for moguls and snow devils and ‘get some air.’
“When the ride was over, I felt a strong urge to tell everyone that ‘old age’ is not so bad after all,” Betty said. “Just hang on tight and go.”