The Front 9
A difficult opening hole with O.B. down the right side. Tee shot should favor the left side of the fairway due to the contour falling to the right. A mid iron second shot downhill to a raised green means accuracy and distance control is key to making par.
A long straightaway par 5 with a blind 2nd shot. A good tee shot is a must in order to avoid a lengthy thrid. Once in the fairway you’ll be faced with a long iron or fairway wood second depending on the wind in order to have a wedge third. Avoid going to the right as there is a creek to feast on a wayward approach. The green is guarded left by a bunker. A good birdie possibility here.
Short par 3 with O.B. on the left. Two bunkers front this narrow green. Miss long and bogey is certain.
A short dogleg left par 4 that requires accuracy both from the tee and with your approach. Anything from driver to a long iron can be used from the tee, but finding the fairway is a must to have a chance at birdie. A short iron or wedge is all that’s required after finding the fairway. Missing the green leaves a difficult up and down. O.B. guards the left side all the way to the green. The green is narrow and is guarded by two bunkers.
A short par 4 that requires an accurate tee shot but a more accurate 2nd to find this green. Played with a short iron, this green is protected in front by two bunkers. but O.B. looms close, some say to close. A new tee has been added across the pond making the second shot much more difficult.
The most difficult hole on the front nine. Due to its length and playing into the prevailing wind, sometimes this hole is unreachable in two shots. Finding the fairway is nearly a must in order to find this very raised green. O.B. runs down the right side and behind the green. Always plays 1-3 clubs longer than your approach yardage depending on the wind and the pin location.
Another long par 5 playing again, into the wind. O.B. on the left all the way to the green. O.B. on the right for 300 yds. then heather to about 100 yds. Second shot is critical for a sharp incline beginning about 80 yds from the green will keep the third shot blind. Challenge this hill and miss left or right and you might be in the trees. the green is narrow and guarded in front by a bunker.
Signature hole of the front nine. Mid iron par 3 guarded by the bunkers and a pond in front of the green. Also played into the prevailing wind. Accuracy is a must for a chance at birdie.
Terrific finishing hole to the front nine. A long dogleg left up the hill to the clubhouse. The tee shot should be a slight draw to the dogleg to set up for a short to mid iron approach. Bunkers guard both sides of this large and severely sloping green. Do not be above the hole as your putt may roll off the green and leaving you scratching your head leading into the back nine.
The Back 9
Difficult par 3 downhill over water. Distance control is a premium.
Strategic par 5 that can be reached with a long iron if you can avoid all the trouble.
This is the golf pro’s favorite hole. A brand new elevated tee was recently added.
Subtle dogleg to the left par 4.
Did someone say fairway wood!!! This long par 3 has ruined many around especially if the wind is blowing. Picking the right club is key for a par.
Short uphill par 4. Watch out if the pin is back right. This position is small and 3-4 feet above the green.
Long dogleg left par 4 with trouble everywhere off the tee.
Usually a fairway wood is needed from the tee in order to stay short of the creek that crosses the fairway. A mid-iron second leaves a full wedge approach. Bunkers guard the green on three sides of this deep green.
Great finishing hole with a forced carry over water. Usually downwind, a half wedge to a chip is what’s left when using driver from the tee.