Anniversary logos can be a fun variation on the usual brand to celebrate key moments in your resort’s story. The trick can be finding a lockup that preserves your existing brand but also gives you something that’s just as useful and flexible to work with as you apply it to campaigns and designs.
So being, I rounded up 15 examples of resort anniversary logo designs to help inspire your own.
Leaning into a shade within their primary logo, this includes a small version of that current logo to make it a bit more recognizable.
Nice and simple with the classic Stowe logo and a large version of the anniversary number floating behind.
I saw a few variations of this logo for Steamboat’s anniversary, but I like this one-color version that creates a nice tidy badge that’s easy to use.
Using the logo color and a bit more details than other logos, this logo incorporates their lodge to add a layer of design that’s easy to recognize.
Leaning into the red color that’s become more prominent in Snowbird’s marketing, a simple number 50 with the classic wings created a nice mark.
This one’s a few years old, but it’s a classic from 10 or so years ago. Incorporating some of the on-mountain mining history, it’s was used fairly widely during that season.
Similar to Snowbird, Meadows took their mark and combined it with a block version of their anniversary number. This also allowed them to use it as a full logo.
Loveland added a few tweaks to their existing logo to adapt it for their 75th anniversary. The logo was roughly the same size, shape, and weight, with made it really easy to swap with their classic logos.
Going with a badge, King Pine leaned into their blue brand color and incorporated their traditional logo to make it easy to recognize. The round shape made it a perfect fit for social media avatars.
I love me some line art and this is a great example of that. Kelly Canyon gave themselves a blank slate for their 60th anniversary logo and the result is really clean.
Jackson Hole’s logo combines a mountain shape they commonly used during the first couple decades of the resort with the classic red, white, and black layers in the traditional logo to tie the past to the present.
Nice and simple, Hidden Valley used a block 40 in their word color layered behind their existing logo to create a simple, effective logo for their anniversary.
Similarly, Greek Peak used a yellow semicircle tucked behind their logo that called out their year. Similar to Loveland, it made it very easy to swap with their existing logo in marketing collateral.
Blacktail started from scratch with their logo and the result – a nice badge with line art and a retro 25 number placed behind – looks pretty sharp.
Speaking of retro, Big White’s turned to one of their original logos with some modern elements to give this badge a nice die-cut sticker feel.
Thoughts? Ideas? Feedback? Comments are old-school, click here to grab a slot on Gregg's calendar and let's chat.
New stories, ideas, and jobs delivered to your inbox every Friday morning.