Here are my assumptions:
1) You work a normal job
2) You live close to the mountains
3) Ski season is from Nov through May (7 total months)
With 7 total months of ski season, you have the potential for 60 total weekend days. That means you have figured out how to go snowboarding for at least 90 days during the week (so far). That is simply amazing....nicely done!
It's really about dedication and sacrifice. You're going to give up something to reap the reward of riding all the time. Living in the mountains isn't for everyone it's a completely different lifestyle.
Case in point if I lived in Denver I would pay 1/3rd the rent I do for my condo. My groceries would cost half. If I go out to eat a 10 dollar burger would be a real 10 dollar burger not a 5 dollar burger in disguise.
But I would also deal with traffic, pollution, city people, etc. etc. all things I hate. So is the convenience of having it there worth it? Not really to me. I've grown accustomed to paying double for everything, making a lower wage than if I lived in a metropolitan area, and giving up on certain things.
Then there's the toll it takes on your body that I doubt very few on here can comprehend. Your body takes a serious hammering as you go out there so you stop doing the from open to close thing because you realize tomorrow is another day and you'll do it again. Yesterday I rode pow from 9 a.m. till 2 p.m. that's only a 5 hour day. I'm feeling it today and my knees are swollen which is typical this time of the year because I'm on like day 200. When my season ends I go into a hibernation of sorts where I just sleep for 2 weeks straight. Then starts the awesomeness that is the summer of recovering from hammering my body all winter. You stretch, work out, rebuild muscles, eat right, work out, etc. etc. to prepare for another season so you can recover quicker and keep on riding daily.
But would I change all the damage I've done to my body? The arthritis, broken bones, compressed spine, torn ligaments? Hell no because at the end of the day I get to snowboard when most people are jockeying a cubicle. It's through all this riding that you gain a lot of knowledge about riding as well as understanding a lot more about snowboards, it's dynamics, the mountain culture, and lifestyle.
Oh and for the record 98% of the snowboard industry doesn't even clock 20 days. Most sell fun for a living that they never get to enjoy.