- Hole 01
- Hole 02
- Hole 03
- Hole 04
- Hole 05
- Hole 06
- Hole 07
- Hole 08
- Hole 09
- Hole 10
- Hole 11
- Hole 12
- Hole 13
- Hole 14
- Hole 15
- Hole 16
- Hole 17
- Hole 18
This hole can get your round off on a good note-provided you hit the fairway. The fairway slopes steeply from right to left and golfers must be aware of out-of-bounds on the left side. Shots missing the green to the left will roll down the slope away from the green so favor the right side if possible. Local low handicap golfers seldom use driver on this hole because position in the fairway is foremost.
A medium-length par 4, this hole doglegs slightly to the right. The green is elevated and protected by a sand trap on the left and a grass bunker on the right. Again, an out-of-bounds fence runs down the entire left side of the hole. Locals have nicked named this hole “one more club” due to the elevation of the green.
Go for the green if you want on this driveable, dog-leg left par 4, but be aware that you must carry the ball all the way to the green to avoid the pond. There is also out of bounds long so club selection is something to think a
Hitting a long iron or fairway wood to the right side of the fairway to guard against the pond on the left will leave only a short pitch to a large green.
Not only the toughest par 3 on the course, 4 is the # 1 handicap hole on the course! This hole usually plays into the wind and requires a well-hit shot to reach and hold the putting surface.
The green itself is hump-backed and the effective landing area is smaller than it looks. Irons hit pin-high to the right or left will leave difficult recoveries. The green is protected on the front by traps right and left leaving a small opening for run-up shots. Par on this hole will be well-earned.
If the pond on the left side and the creek crossing the fairway at about 175 yards out are successfully avoided, this short par 5 can be reached in two by many golfers. The green is well protected, though, by a deep bunker in front and a severe right-to-left slope. Par may not be a difficult score on this hole, but birdies are still hard to achieve.
Drives on this dogleg left must favor the right side of the fairway as a large tree overhanging the left side of the fairway often blocks second shots. If the drive is not hit crisply golfers may consider laying up as a creek crosses just in front of the green and wraps around the right side.
This very short par 3 is described by the course architect, Bill Robinson, as a “drop shot”. The tee sits some 20 vertical feet above the green making it difficult to judge the strength of the tee shot. A large grassy bank behind the green will sometimes assist you since balls hit not too long will tend to roll back down onto the green under dry conditions.
A well hit drive down the left side about 250 yards will leave an open shot to this left-to-right sloping green. Long ball hitters can be blocked by the last tree on the left, however
Drives to the right however will have to carry a large trap to find the putting surface.
The home hole is a straight-away par 4 that gains much of its difficulty from the prevailing northerly breeze. Traps and grassy mounds surround the green making chip shots interesting.
The back 9 starts with a short par 3 across a deep gully. The green is cut into the opposing hill, leaving everything except a short drive with a difficult chip to a green that slopes from back to front. As on hole 2, short is substantially better than long when the green is playing fast.
A par 5 that is just short enough to make longer hitters feel they can reach the green in 2, but long enough to make that rare, this hole is a good birdie opportunity. Out-of-bounds right as well as a number of trees guard the right side in the driving area. Favor the right side, though, with your second shot to avoid having to deal with a small tree close to the green.
The green is divided in two by a swale. When the pin is on the right, leave your approach shot below the pin to avoid a large-breaking, fast, downhill putt.
Though short, this hole is deceptive since you cannot see the surface of the green from the tee. Play a little more club than you think because of the elevated green.
Again, an out-of-bounds line runs along the left side. Because of the hillside on the left, drives in that direction will tend to bounce down to the right toward the fairway. A drive down the left side will avoid flirting with the mounds and side hill lies on the right, but will probably have to come in to the pin over a protecting trap. Playing the right opens up the approach, but the preferred landing area is small. Center of fairway, not distance, is the premium position.
This par 3 plays to a green elevated some 40 feet above the tee, making club selection difficult. The green is wide but quite shallow. Balls hit over the green will find themselves with a very tricky chip and bogey will be a good score.
A long par 4 with out-of-bounds left, this downhill hole requires two good shots to reach the large green. In the summer, this hole usually plays into the prevailing wind. A creek crosses the fairway approximately 275 from the back tees. Even from the white tees only longer hitters can carry the stream. Laying up means at least 180 yards to a green protected by traps on the right and rear. Few birdies on this challenging hole.
A wide-open hole with no out-of-bounds. Feel free to give it all you’ve got. You’ll need two good shots to get in range of the green on this 599-yard hole. There are two fairway bunkers on the right side of the fairway. The green slopes sharply away on the front and left so your approach should favor the right side.
A short par 4, this hole provides a birdie opportunity for all golfers, regardless of their length.
The green is well guarded by traps right and left as well as by a large tree on the right. Your drive must favor the left side of the fairway to have a clear opening to the relatively flat green. Club selection on the tee is important depending on your length.
You return to the clubhouse on this gentle dogleg right par 4. Drives cutting the corner of the dogleg run the risk of finding the slope down to the first fairway leaving a tough recovery – likely a bad lie with no view of the flag and no distance markers to the green. Missing right is to be avoided at all costs! A good drive will leave a short-to-medium iron to a green protected by traps on both sides.