FAQs Home | About RFID (15) | Drone Policy (1) | Equipment Rentals (11) | Lift Tickets (6) | Parking (1) | Resort (24) | Shopping (Clothing, Equipment, Souveniers, Etc) (2) | Snow Sports School (26) | Uphill Travel Policy (1)
RFID is a small circuit integrated into your GO Card, ticket or season pass. When you pass through the lift line, this circuit will register and open an access gate automatically.
You must put your RFID access card in a separate pocket from things such as: cell phone, iPod, or any foil wrapped items such as gum wrappers, cold medicine etc.
There are many guest benefits that RFID allows Brighton to provide. The biggest benefit being it saves you time and money! Need we say more?
RFID and bar code scanning achieves the same goals though different means. Bar codes require line of sight so that that each ticket or pass can be read by a scanner. RFID is read via an embedded passive radio frequency chip and does not require a line of sight. This means you will not have to show your pass/card/ticket each time you load the lift.
Each RFID tag physically contains only the randomly generated number associated with each unique user profile. No personal or additional information is stored on individual RFID tags.
Each unique RFID tag contains a multiple digit number randomly associated with a user profile. This profile is kept as a secure component of our new online store and user database, and will not be accessible to other guests or employees.
No; because each RFID tag is associated with a specific randomly generated number that is associated with a specific, secure database, other RFID products will not register within the Brighton lift access system. Other RFID products currently in use include the Expanded UTAH Drivers License, US passports issued since October 2006, and many current makes and models of alpine ski and snowboard equipment.
Electronic devices (e.g. radio units, mobile phones, security systems, etc.) create electromagnetic waves of different frequencies and intensities. These are caused by the design of electronic devices and therefore in most cases cannot be avoided. Unfortunately, these waves sometimes may also lead to an undesired impairment of other sensitive electronic devices.
Brighton’s lift access system is CE certified and complies with all standards. It was found that with the proper use there is no danger for persons using pacemakers when passing hands free entry systems at the lift. However, for general reasons of precaution and compliance with the general requirements applicable, the general recommendations for using electromagnetic units should be observed and the following rules should be adhered to:
*Guests with pacemakers must not wear their lift access media cards near the heart when passing through the gate and a distance of 8 to 12 inches should be observed in the case of queues and while passing through the gate. *If you prefer not to pass through the gate, please alert our validation staff at the lift and you will be given alternative direction for lift access.
Brighton is employing Passive RFID technology which does not radiate any RF energy, but simply reflects it. As a result, the passive RFID tags used at Brighton does not contribute any additional RF energy into the surrounding environment.
No, holes must never be punched in the access media cards – season passes and GO Cards. The card has an antenna embedded that surrounds the embedded RFID chip. Any damage to the surrounding antenna will render the card inactive and must be replaced at a $5 replacement fee for GO Cards and $100 for season passes.
No. The chip information is not stored magnetically. Use of a magnet or other erasing devices has no effect whatsoever on the chip.
Yes. RFID chips are designed in such a way as to survive normal wear and tear for years, washing and drying included. We even know of at least one lender of uniforms in the USA who employs RFID in order to keep track of their inventory and assignments after cleaning. That means that the chips even withstand industrial standards of use and cleaning.
The radio frequencies used by RFID are assigned by regulatory agencies around the world to help ensure that no interference occurs.
No. Because of the short read ranges of RFID and the huge amount of power that would be required to broadcast from a satellite in order to pick up information on each RFID tag, satellite read is not practical nor possible.
Notify Guest Services immediately and they will deactivate your old card and reissue you a new card or pass (replacement fees do apply).
CELEBRATING 80 YEARS!