The two year construction project saw, 14 km (8.7 mi) of cross country and biathlon trails, two ski jumps (HS 106 and HS 140 metre), and another 20 to 25 km of recreational trails built. There is also a permanent Biathlon range which can be used daily. Overall, $119.7 million was spent on the facilities in the Callaghan Valley. Permanent features were completed in the fall of 2007. It is now a public cross-country and back country ski facility.
Located between the ski jumps and cross country area there is an 11,000-square-foot (1,000 m2) Day Lodge. Which has a gift shop, cafeteria, washrooms, lounge and rental center. In addition to the Lodge, there are two 6,000-square-foot (560 m2) Technical Buildings, one for Cross Country and one for Biathlon located at each of the sports main venue area of the park. There are also other necessary infrastructure facilities on site.
The park was officially opened to the public on November 22, 2008 at noon PST despite having no snow the previous evening. Inauguration took place at the day lodge to mark the start of the public skiing season. 500 people daily would use the lodge during weekends and 100 during a regular weekday.
During the Olympics the park was managed by VANOC, it is now owned and operated by Whistler 2010 Sport Legacies. They also operate the Sliding Center and Training Center.
World Cup competitions at the park took place the weekend of January 15–18, 2009 for cross country skiing and Nordic combined. Eleven Nordic combined teams totalling 50 skiers and 47 support staff along with 17 cross country teams with about 230 skiers participated in the event. Ski jumping World Cup at the venue took place on the weekend of January 22–25, 2009. The Park is the first venue in 2009 to have its operational readiness tested for the upcoming Games in 2010.