Calling all Veterans! Get 50% OFF Green Fees and a chance to win $25,000!

50% OFF GREEN FEES IN JULY 

For the entire month of July, we’re offering 50% OFF GREEN FEES to all Active Duty, Veterans, Retired Military, Police, Fire Fighters, Emergency Responders, and Postal Service Employees. It’s our way of saying “Thank You!” Discount will be taken at the counter when you show your occupational ID.

 

July’s $25,000 Hole-in-One Challenge!

  • There is no cost to enter this weekly drawing
  • Who’s eligible? Any Veteran/Active Military, Police, Fire Fighter, EMS, Postal Service
  • Person who golfs in July is automatically entered. The more you golf the more times your name is entered in to the drawing!
  • Each Week we will pull one lucky golfers name at random to participate in a special chance to come out and Tee off on No.16 for a one-shot attempt to make an Ace for a prize of $25,000.
  • There will be 4 drawings for four people to have four attempts to make an Ace for $25,000.

Firm, fast ‘Car-nasty’ takes center stage

Carnoustie, historically the toughest course in The Open’s rota, could see low scoring this week

CARNOUSTIE, Scotland – A record heat wave has tee shots at Carnoustie running faster than a caffeinated Usain Bolt.

Players are hitting as little as 7-iron off the tee, and even long-irons are crossing the 300-yard barrier. The toughest course in The Open’s rota is providing a different type of test this week.

“Car-nasty” became notorious in 1999, when lush rough and narrow fairways made the course near-impossible. The course was damp again in 2007. Even with easier conditions, 7 under par was Padraig Harrington’s winning score.

Now players will face a firm and fast Carnoustie on fairways that have been yellowed by a record heat wave in the United Kingdom.

Last month was the second-hottest June on record in the United Kingdom. Motherwell, Scotland, recently hit 91.8 degrees, the highest temperature ever recorded in Scotland.

“I don’t remember the last time we went six weeks without rain,” a British farmer recently told the New York Times. “Only a proper week of full-on British rain can save the situation now.”

That’s not in the forecast this week. Carnoustie has received half its usual rain over the past three months. There have been occasional sprinkles this week, but not enough to alter the conditions. The forecast for the remainder of the week calls for minimal precipitation.

That means the 7,402-yard course, the longest in The Open rota, will play significantly shorter. And the rough that tormented players in 1999 now offers little penalty because it is so dry and brittle. With well-watered greens and breezes that may not blow harder than 20 mph, there is some talk about an unprecedented week of scoring at Carnoustie. No one has finished double-digits under par in seven Opens here.

“When the wind is blowing, it is the toughest golf course in Britain,” said World Golf Hall of Fame member Sir Michael Bonallack. “And when it’s not blowing, it’s probably still the toughest.”

Some are comparing this week to 2006, when Tiger Woods won at Royal Liverpool. He hit driver just once on a course so parched that balls kicked up dust when they hit the turf. He shot 18 under par to beat Chris DiMarco by two shots.

This week, Woods put a new, lower-lofted 2-iron in his bag to send his tee shots scooting down the fairway. There’s one problem, though.

“I haven’t been able to use it that many times … because I’m hitting my other irons so far,” he said. That includes a 333-yard 3-iron on the 18th hole.

That hole used to play as a par-5. Now players who hit driver are left with little more than a pitch shot. Dustin Johnson drove it into the burn fronting the green. The 12-yard-wide hazard crosses the fairway 450 yards from the tee.

Along with the bothersome Barry Burn, which plays an outsized role for such a narrow hazard, it will be imperative for players to avoid Carnoustie’s penal pot bunkers.

“I haven’t seen one yet that … I could actually hit it on the green out of,” Dustin Johnson said.

Carnoustie’s bunkers, among the toughest in the British Isles, are comparable to miniature water hazards because both hand out a one-shot penalty. Some of the vertical faces are 6 feet tall. The bunkers are so small that players are often left with awkward stances, and the ball is so close to the face that it’s impossible to do much more than pitch out.

Johnny Miller lost the 1975 Open here when he needed two shots to get out of a fairway bunker on the 18th hole. He made bogey to fall one short of the playoff won by Tom Watson.

There are, however, a few opportunities for long hitters to blow their tee shots over the traps because the rough is of little concern. On other holes, it is better to lay back short of the bunkers.

“There’s 5,000 different ways … to play these holes out here,” Reed said. The safe play often leaves a more difficult approach shot, though.

“There’s no perfect strategy that eliminates risk,” said Harrington. “It’s very difficult to play short of the bunkers all the time. The beauty of the course is that there are a lot of different ways of playing it, but eventually you’re going to have to grow up and hit the shots.”

Players will certainly have plenty of decisions to make. Carnoustie has just three par-3s, leaving players with 15 tee shots on par-3s and par-4s. They may be hitting wood off the tee of the 248-yard 16th, as well. Jack Nicklaus hit driver into that hole in the 1968 Open.

Choosing a club isn’t the only challenge. Trajectory will have an outsized effect on the distance shots travel.

During Tuesday’s practice round, Reed hit two tee shots with 6-iron on the 16th, which was playing downwind. The “chipped” shot, the one he hit with 70 percent of his strength, rolled 40 yards past the shot he hit with a full swing.

“Trajectory means a lot,” Woods said. He didn’t foresee a lot of opportunities to hit driver because it is so difficult to control a ball that rolls on Carnoustie’s sloping fairways for 60 or more yards. But U.S. Open champion Brooks Koepka said he could hit up to 9 drivers.

“Sometimes we can just take all the bunkers out (of play) by hitting driver,” he said. “There’s no reason not to take advantage of that, especially with the rough being not so thick.”

Source: PGATour.com

It’s National Hot Dog Day!

Have Lunch at Mainlands with our Hot Dog Special and get in a round of 9 or 18 holes! Our hot dogs are 100% Beef hot dogs! YUM!

HOT DOG SPECIAL   11 PM – 2 PM

18 Riding/ Walking……$24/$19

9 Riding / Walking ……$16/$13

Scramble Results of the 7.14.18 Weekend

Another awesome weekend of Golf at the Mainlands Golf Club just wrapped up.  I have to say that even though we had some serious rain dropping the course is draining well.  Thank you to our Superintendent Aaron May for finishing up some rather large drainage projects last week.  The project certainly helped  #1 and #9 drain pretty quickly this weekend.

The Saturday Scramble scores are in and have been tabulated in our Golf-Tabulator-9000.

First Place – Kevin, Jim, Steve, Whit, and Stuart at -13

Second Place Kevzie, Jess, Angie, Bama and Paul at -9

Third Place Darrin, Frank, and Rex at -8

Closest to the Pin  was Team #4

Thank you to everyone for coming out. The winning teams have money deposited in their respective club credit accounts.  Golf balls are behind the counter with Team #4’s name on it.

The Sunday Scramble went off at 4pm for the first time this week.  The start time will be 4pm until we wrap up the series at the end of September.  The conditions were rather soggy.  Not the worst I have played in here by far but definitely some standing water making it a ‘lift, clean, place’ type of day.  I am super excited about all of the new faces we are seeing from week to week.  This week was the largest outing yet with 34 golfers! ! !

First Place – Mike and Tyson at -1.  Mike made an eagle all by himself on our last hole (#7) to put us one under for the day.  It was about time he started contributing.  However Since Mike and I are the ‘House’ team we relinquish any claim to prize winnings and so the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th place teams split the pot.

Second Place – Rita O’neil and Steve Hensley at Even Par (This was their second week in a row on the leader board.  Congratulations ! ! !)

Third Place –  Matt Easterman and David Lent at Even Par

Fourth Place – Donna Dorsey and Ken Thompson at +2

Closest to the Pin was hole #16.  This was won by Mainlands Employee, Mainlands Resident, and all around awesome human being . . .’Uncle’ RON WALTON! ! ! I guess he held his team together this Sunday.  If you know who his playing partner was you already know I am gonna catch some hell for this.  : )  Ron has some golf balls behind the counter with his name on them.

I’d like to give an Honorable Mention to Stewart Elder.  Stewart was a single who got paired up and played with Mike and myself and I just wanted to give a shout out.  It was a hot day golfing in the mud and we all just laughed and laughed all day.  Anytime you are laughing while you golf you are doing it right.

This week I am sorry to say I have another DIS-HONORABLE MENTION.  In two words . . .

SUNFLOWER SEEDS.

I am hereby banning sunflower seeds at the Mainlands Golf Club in perpetuity.  It is not so much as the vile snack forces the consumer of said snack to chew on the shell of the seed and then spit it out in a filthy, gross, and all around unsanitary method.  That would be reason enough to institute a ban of the bird food.  But on the 9th hole, the 10th hole, the 12th hole, 14th, and 15th hole I am lining up a putt, or pulling the pin, and I find several pieces of the shells all over the green.  Remember when Sergio spit in the cup about 5 years ago.  Imagine if he did it on every green?  Imagine your golf ball bouncing back and forth off of these shells like PLINKO on the Price is Right.  Bottom line the game of golf has a rule; Leave it Better Than You Found it.  Spitting one’s food waste all over a shared space is pretty much a flagrant violation.  Maybe someone in government could put a tariff on Sunflower Seeds.  I don’t know.

So can I get a witness from some you out there?  Do you have any sunflower seed stories?  I do know the next time I see them on the course some one might have to sedate me.

 

Thank you to all and I wish you a lovely sunny, yet sunflower-seedless, week,

 

-Tyson

 

Golf Course Near Me
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The Sunday Scramble starts at 4 PM this week!

Sunday Two Person Scramble

Try to Beat the Mike/Tyson Team! 

Sundays at 4 PM  |  $15 per person

Price includes:

  • $3 that goes back for prizes
  • Top three teams get gift certificates. 
  • The pot is split 50%, 30%, 20%  for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place. 

Come in to the pro shop or call to sign up – (727) 577-4847.  Please arrive before 3:45 PM on Sunday.

 We are going to have different formats each week :

  • July 15 – Standard Scramble
  • July 22 – Better/Best Ball
  • July 29 – Standard Scramble (4 club)
  • August 5 – Shamble
  • August 12 – Standard Scramble 
  • August 19 – Alternate Shot
  • August 26 – Standard Scramble
  • September 2 – Four Ball
  • September 9 – Standard Scramble (3 club)

We will post the results on our blog and Facebook page every Monday!

Peterson reflects on retirement, future plans

On his first day of retirement, John Peterson drove an hour and a half from The Greenbrier to Roanoke, Va., flew to New York City, waited out a three-hour delay at LaGuardia, stomached some greasy airport food, tried to soothe his howling 8-month-old son on the entire flight home to Fort Worth (while apologizing to every passenger within earshot) and then stood around for more than an hour to get his luggage and golf travel bag, which, come to think of it, he probably won’t need for a while.

“That’s about the worst part of the whole deal,” he said by phone Tuesday. “I was in a bad mood the entire day.”

Traveling and being away from his young family is the biggest reason why Peterson – 29 years old and in the prime of his career – is choosing to walk away from the PGA Tour, after he failed, in excruciating fashion, to earn the necessary FedExCup points to keep conditional status.

The past few years have been stressful for the free-spirited Peterson – his house flooded and his wrist ached, his desire waned and his family expanded – and so was the final day of his season. The Tour had sent him a message in March, detailing the various checkpoints to secure his status for the rest of the season, or perhaps even a full card for 2019. Peterson admittedly didn’t pay close enough attention to the figures, because he operated the past few months with the wrong information.

The Greenbrier was the final start of his major medical extension, which dated to his recovery from wrist surgery in 2016. He thought he needed $60,000 for conditional status; in reality, he had to earn 55.33 FedExCup points, or the equivalent of a six-way tie for 13th.

“I really wanted to give it everything I had last week,” he said. “I totally expected to do it.”

And yet many wondered: Did he actually want to do it?

All year the 2011 NCAA champion had been torn between two career paths. Because of his status, he usually played only one tournament a month, leaving plenty of time for him to make inroads in his next career, in real estate and business development. Then, a week or two before his next scheduled start, he’d return to the range and try to sharpen his game, usually with uninspiring results.

“It definitely was awkward,” he said, “because I’ve had to make plans for both.”

His best result this season was a tie for 43rd at the Wells Fargo Championship, where he held the first-round lead and stunned reporters with his honesty. About how he didn’t need golf to be happy. How he wasn’t cut out for Tour life. How he had no regrets.

Freewheeling, he still didn’t play well enough to prolong his season. And so, with his career seemingly coming to an end, his family gathered last week in the mountains of West Virginia.

“Starting on Tuesday, I had never felt so much pressure in my entire life,” he said. “That’s the opposite of how I thought I’d feel. I really wasn’t worried about it. I did everything I could and prepared like I was going there to win. But I’d never really felt pressure like that before in my life. Maybe it was because my whole family was there, or probably because it’s my last one unless I played great. But I was just in a different spot mentally.

“I probably needed to feel it more often, because it seemed to work for my game. Throughout my career, whenever I had to play good, I always did. Maybe I should have stopped dilly-dallying in the middle of the season years ago. I took it for granted, I guess. But when my back is against the wall, I’ve always played pretty well.”

Battling to make the cut last Friday, he double-bogeyed his 17th hole to fall one off the projected number. “Gotta make birdie here or this is all she wrote,” he told his brother-in-law/temporary caddie, Brice Wells. On The Old White TPC’s ninth hole, Peterson piped his drive, wedged to 7 feet and hearted the birdie putt to play the weekend.

“Screw it,” he said. “Might as well do the whole thing now.”

Believing that he needed a top-25 finish to earn conditional status, he sat in a tie for 38th after a Saturday 68.

“I was all business Sunday, more than I ever have been,” he said. “Usually when I’m 35th or something going into the day, it’s just like la-di-da. But that day, I woke up and I said, ‘I’m doing this. I’m not going to half-ass a single shot.’”

And he didn’t. Peterson made five birdies in the first 12 holes, and when he glanced at the leaderboard on 16, he saw that he was in 22nd place. He thought he was safe. He hit “the best 3-wood of my life” on 17, a 290-yard missile to set up another birdie, then sank a 6-footer for par on the final green to shoot 66 and post 9 under, in a tie for 13th place – his best finish on Tour in 16 months.

“Hell of a job, dude,” Peterson’s playing partner, Roberto Diaz, told him. “See you in a couple of weeks.”

“I thought that I’d done it, no problem, even gave a fist pump,” Peterson said. “And then they get into the tent and said, ‘It’s going to be close.’ They told me what I really needed. It just sucked.”

Monitoring the standings in the clubhouse, Peterson could only watch as Keegan Bradley and Bubba Watson both drained putts from outside 15 feet on the final hole to join the logjam in 13th place.

Peterson would have secured conditional status with a six-way tie for 13th, but not eight. He missed by 0.58 FedExCup points – or a single shot over the course of a season.

Two days later, he was still miffed by the final result.

“I looked on the FedExCup standings from last year, and they don’t even show decimal points,” Peterson said. “How they figure I miss by half a point is ridiculous to me. It’s just a bad way to end it.

“Half a point will never define that day at all for me. In my mind, I did what I had to do and doubled it.”

Even with the sour ending, The Greenbrier was one of the most satisfying tournaments of his seven-year career. It wasn’t just the clutch shots he summoned under pressure; it was the reaction from his peers that was most heartening. Veterans from Charles Howell III to Sam Saunders to Kevin Na stopped him and told him, “Dude, you’re way too good to not be out here.”

“I’ve never cared about what anybody else thought,” Peterson said, “and some guys maybe admire that. Because from the outside perspective, it looks like I’m throwing away all of this – the cool spots and the courtesy cars and the millions of dollars. But if you’ve played the Tour at all, you know how hard it is, and you know what a rough lifestyle it can be, especially if you miss three or four cuts in a row.

“So it was cool to see the support, because I didn’t even know that anyone else cared if I was there or not. It almost seemed like some of them wanted me to make it more than I did.”

Peterson’s plans for the next few months are fluid. One of his best friends, Chris Powers, has built a real-estate empire in Fort Worth, and Peterson wanted in. He’s in the process of buying a duplex near the TCU campus, which he’ll then demo and rebuild into a bigger student-housing complex. He’s also eyeing a couple of other projects, including some ranching properties in west Texas.

Golf will continue to be a part of Peterson’s life, only differently. Over the past few months he’s had long chats with Charles Warren, who banked $5 million as a full-time Tour player from 2005-10 but quit in his prime to spend more time with his family. Warren still plays a lot of recreational golf but hasn’t once regretted his decision. Peterson needed to hear that.

One of the reasons he recently rediscovered his passion for the game is the spirited money matches at Shady Oaks. A few months ago, Peterson faced a thousand-dollar putt, a 7-footer on punched greens that he needed to start outside the hole. “And before the 18th green on Sunday,” he said, “the biggest amount of pressure I’d had was that putt at Shady Oaks.”

He holed both.

As much as Sunday felt like the end, Peterson hasn’t officially retired, at least not yet. He’s currently 184th in FedExCup points; if he remains in the top 200 through the end of the regular season (six events remain), then he’d “consider” playing the Web.com Finals, during which he could earn a full Tour card for next season.

“It’d be kind of stupid to not play those if you’re in them,” he said, “because if you get hot for a week, you’re back on the PGA Tour and I can play 20 events a year and shut it down.”

That, of course, would put him in the same predicament as this year, with the grind and the travel and the time away from family.

“If I did it, I’d play the most limited schedule,” he said. “I would do it just because I know I can still play. I may not like it as much as I used to, and I may not like the travel at all, but if I can still compete – which I proved to myself that I really can if I apply myself – then I’d stick it out for 20 events. That’s still more than half the year at home and to work on other projects. I’d be like Steve Stricker, only 20 years younger.”

And he readily admits: Had last week gone differently – had he whiffed the birdie putt to miss the cut on Friday, had he missed the 6-footer for par on Sunday to get oh-so close, had he not heard the demoralizing news in the scoring tent – he wouldn’t have even considered this plan.

“We’d be done,” he said. “And if it doesn’t go my way at Web Finals” – assuming he gets in at all – “then 100 percent, that’s it.”

But now …

Well, now, Peterson will keep track of the FedExCup to see where he stands and if he needs to start preparing. He knows he’ll probably finish right around the cutoff. Just as the Tour official told him in the scoring tent Sunday, it’s going to be close.

“Maybe this time,” he said with a chuckle, “that half-point swing is in my favor.”

Source: Golf Channel

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July’s $25,000 Hole-in-One Challenge!

July’s $25,000 Hole-in-One Challenge!

  • There is no cost to enter this weekly drawing
  • Who’s eligible? Any Veteran/Active Military, Police, Fire Fighter, EMS, Postal Service
  • Person who golfs in July is automatically entered. The more you golf the more times your name is entered in to the drawing!
  • Each Week we will pull one lucky golfers name at random to participate in a special chance to come out and Tee off on No.16 for a one-shot attempt to make an Ace for a prize of $25,000.
  • There will be 4 drawings for four people to have four attempts to make an Ace for $25,000.

Don’t Forget…50% OFF GREEN FEES IN JULY 

For the entire month of July, we’re offering 50% OFF GREEN FEES to all Active Duty, Veterans, Retired Military, Police, Fire Fighters, Emergency Responders, and Postal Service Employees. It’s our way of saying “Thank You!” Discount will be taken at the counter when you show your occupational ID.

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Scramble Results Weekend of 7.7.18

I hope everyone had a most lovely 4th of July!  The Scramble results are in from Saturday and Sunday and I am pleased to say both Scrambles went off with great weather and even greater golfers.

The Saturday Scramble results have tabulated and confirmed.  The winning team is . . .

1st Place Kevin, Jim, Stuart, Steve -11

2nd Place Ben, Keith, Steve, Frank, & Josh -10

3rd Place Stu, Bob, Frank, Rex, & Charlie -9

Closest to the Pin is Stu from Team 2 – Way to go Stu

All of the winning teams have money in their club credit accounts and Stu has some balls behind the counter with his name on them.  Well not his name on the balls per se, but his name is on a bag and the balls are in the bag.  You know what I mean…

The Sunday Scramble was a tough one for me personally.  Because I am very bad at golf.  But also because this week my partner Mike just played like dog @ss.  I mean he was BAD.  We didn’t score very well but I was thrilled none the less because I easily carried our team.  I didn’t carry us to any placement but I did manage to help us hobble across the finish line.  We all have those days of golf, where you wonder why you are even out there.  Mike was so bad I was glad that he came in to work today because I thought he might just quit.  Don’t worry Mike it happens to us all.

The Sunday Scramble was a Modified Stableford points system.  4 points for an Eagle, 2 points for a Bird, 1 point for Par, -1 for a bogey, -2 for double or worse.

1st Place Stu and Steve +20

2nd Place Rob and Andre +17

3rd Place Rita and Steve +16

Congratulations to Bob Beard for winning closest to the pin on no.3

All of the winning teams have money in their club credit accounts.  Bob has some golf balls behind the counter.

I would like to give an Dis-honorable Mention to the pace of play yesterday.  We started out with a decent pace of play but by the end of the day there was over 4 holes WIDE OPEN between Mike and myself and the group behind us.  It is important to keep your eyes open in golf.  Specifically you want to keep your eyes on the group in front of you.  If you can’t see them that is BAD.  That means you are lagging behind the pace.  If you are putting on the green and you look back and see TWO GROUPS ON THE HOLE BEHIND YOU that is VERY BAD.  I think everyone should think about their golf game and ask them selves if maybe this might be you.  Certain slower playing twosomes will be moved to the back of the pack in consideration of other golfers and the pace of play.

My Final note is that STARTING TIME FOR NEXT WEEK SUNDAY SCRAMBLE IS 4PM.  PLEASE CHECK IN BEFORE 3:45PM

 

 

 

Dave Pelz’s 10 truths about putting

I could talk for weeks about my 50-year infatuation with all things putting. But I figured I’d just give you the CliffsNotes instead.

1. Putting is important.

Regardless of skill level, putting accounts for approximately 43 percent of your total strokes, taking into account your good putting days and the ones where you’re ready to snap your flatstick over your knee. Lower this percentage and your scores will go down. Allocate at least one-third of your practice time to becoming the best putter you can be.

2. Aim is critical.

You can’t dominate with your putter if you don’t know how to aim it correctly, or how much break to play. Nail these fundamentals first.

3. Keep your stroke “on-line” through the impact zone.

If you hook or cut-spin your putts, your chance of success goes down. If your putts roll off the face in the same direction your putter is heading immediately after impact, that’s good. If your putter moves one way and the ball another, you’ve got problems.

4. Face angle is even more important than stroke path.And not insignificantly — it’s six times more important. Even if your path is good, unduly opening or closing the face at impact spells doom.

5. You’re only as skilled as your impact pattern.

Catching putts across the face produces varying ball speeds. Find one impact point. My recommendation: the sweet spot.

6. Putts left short never go in.

When you miss, your putts should end up 17 inches past the hole. If you roll them faster, you’ll suffer more lip-outs. Roll them slower and the ball will be knocked off line by imperfections (footprints, pitch marks, etc.) in the green.

7. Proper putt speed comes from proper rhythm.

At our schools, we incorporate rhythm into pre-putt rituals, then carry that same rhythm through the stroke. Rhythm is the harbinger of consistency. You’ve got to find your own, and groove it.

8. Putting is a learned skill.

Having the “touch” in your mind’s eye to know how firmly to stroke a putt (so its speed matches the break), and then also having the “feel” in your body to execute that touch is gained only through experience and solid practice. See No. 1.

9. Be patient.

Sometimes poorly-struck putts go in and well-struck putts miss. Sometimes badly-read greens compensate for poorly struck putts. Results can confuse golfers when they don’t understand the true fundamentals of putting. Having the patience to learn to be a good putter is an incredible virtue for a golfer.

10. Putting is like life.

You don’t have to be perfect, but you can’t do any of the important things badly. My advice? Believe in yourself. Becoming a great putter isn’t easy, but it’s possible (Phil Mickelson, at age 48, is enjoying the finest putting season in his career). Maintain a good, hardworking attitude as you work through items 1 through 9. I’ve seen success stories happen thousands of times. Everyone is capable of improving.

Source: golf.com

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Happy Fourth of July!

Happy Fourth of July from everyone at Mainlands! We hope you have a fun and safe holiday.

Don’t forget about what we’ve got going on this month!

50% OFF GREEN FEES IN JULY 

For the entire month of July, we’re offering 50% OFF GREEN FEES to all Active Duty, Veterans, Retired Military, Police, Fire Fighters, Emergency Responders, and Postal Service Employees. It’s our way of saying “Thank You!” Discount will be taken at the counter when you show your occupational ID.

July’s $25,000 Hole-in-One Challenge!

  • There is no cost to enter this weekly drawing
  • Any Veteran/Active Military, Police, Fire Fighter, EMS, Postal Service
  • Person who golfs in July is automatically entered. The more you golf the more times your name is entered in to the drawing!
  • Each Week we will pull one lucky golfers name at random to participate in a special chance to come out and Tee off on No.16 for a one-shot attempt to make an Ace for a prize of $25,000.
  • There will be 4 drawings for four people to have four attempts to make an Ace for $25,000.