Nine budgeted infrastructure upgrades to improve the experience on Ben Lomond were shared with the Tasmanian government in 2015.
In five years, Tasmanian Parks and Wildlife Service has undertaken recent work on only four of them.
The Ben Lomond feasibility study was commissioned in a joint partnership between the Ben Lomond Committee, chaired by Dr Berni Einoder AM, and the Northern Midlands Council.
The study recommended improving the experience of Ben Lomond, a total capital investment of $1.8 million is needed.
One of the recommendations was to investigate reticulated electricity and water on the peak, but as that is the most costly, without this included the total investment package needed is $1.3 million.
It's been five years since the feasibility study, and only three of the recommendations are complete, and a fourth is on the way.
A PWS spokeswoman said a public shelter in the lower car park for people waiting for the shuttle buses, along with a link bushwalking track from the ski village to Legges Tor is complete.
A public toilet for the lower car park is planned to be built in this financial year, ahead of the 2021 snow season.
The fourth completed objective is signage improvements.
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There are renewed calls for a master plan and future investment on Ben Lomond after tourism operators endured a horror snow season.
With a lack of snow cover and border restrictions eating into the interstate market, stakeholders believe now is the right time to think about the future of the alpine environment and ski village.
The feasibility study noted that Ben Lomond had "high awareness, but low visitation" and set up an investment plan to help address that.
"Ben Lomond was one of the most well-known parks or reserves in the region, along with Freycinet National Park, the Bay of Fires, Maria Island and Friendly Beaches," the report read.
However, despite high awareness and importance, only 9 per cent of Tasmanians who had been to a national park in the past 12 months had visited Ben Lomond National Park.
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A significant challenge faced by Ben Lomond, as with other ski-fields across Australia, is relying on the intermittence of natural snowfall.
As is the case this year, snow fell late in the season, and high winds resulted in most of the snow blowing away before it is enjoyed.
Investment in snowmaking equipment and facilities, such as increased water supply and storage, was high on the list of priorities in the feasibility study. While there is some snowmaking on the mountain, there has been no action taken by PWS.
"PWS has contributed to, and supported research and monitoring in respect to the water supply over many years," they said.
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The feasibility study also suggested the installation of a tube park, as well as a "magic carpet" ski tow, would help beginner skiers.
The PWS spokeswoman said those opportunities were not the responsibility of the department, but a commercial operator.
"PWS is open to discussions with investors and operators regarding investment opportunities on Ben Lomond.
"Private investors have considered installing a magic carpet-type lift and tube in the past; however, they have chosen not to invest."