Cold and snow might not have the same appeal as summertime fun for team building, but work certainly doesn’t stop just because there is snow outside, and that means your employees will still need to get to know each other. If the snow is coming down outside, then you need some perfect team building activities that will embrace it. These fun ideas will have everyone forgetting about the weather and having a ton of fun!


Snowball fight!

The easiest, most cost-effective, and definitely the most fun activity of all is a good ol’ fashioned snowball fight. You’d be surprised at just how great this game is for getting people full of energy. There is just nothing quite like throwing a ball of snow as fast as you can and trying to hit your friends with it. You can add in some extra rules to make it even more fun. Try making it elimination style where if you get hit you’re out, or try adding in a home base where you can’t be hit.


Firestarter team challenge

People in modern society take heating for granted; we just don’t realize how hard it was for our ancestors to get one going from nothing under harsh temperatures. Well, now everyone will! Divide everyone up into teams, give them the basic elements they need, and have them go from there. Start by collecting some wood and get to work! First squad to get a real fire going wins! Of all the outdoor team building skills, this might be the handiest one to learn!



Hockey might be the most popular sport in Canada, but let’s not forget about the other games where you use a stick to whack something into the goal. Broomball is the more basic and convenient version of hockey, and works great for making teams and having a great time. Set up two goals, get some brooms, and start hitting the ball around.


Improving your workplace team still matters when there’s snow on the ground. These 3 perfect outdoor snow-related team building tips are fun and affordable, and that’s why we’ve chosen them for our team building activities that we offer to companies looking to improve their team’s cohesion and well-being.