• For $40, you get 18 holes of golf for two with cart rental (up to a $76 value) and two small buckets of range balls (a $6 value), valid on weekdays and after 1 p.m. on weekends (up to an $82 total value). • For $80, you get 18 holes of golf for four with cart rental (up to a $152 value) and four small buckets of range balls (a $12 value), valid on weekdays and after 1 p.m. on weekends (up to a $164 total value).
Located in the scenic hills of Wasatch Front, Eaglewood's par 71 course challenges links-lovers to varying elevations and sloping greens. While reveling in idyllic valley views, golfers drive GPS-equipped carts around the mountainous terrain that surrounds the course, ending up on holes such as Through the Woods, a deceptively sloped par 3 riddled with trees, or Blindman's Bluff, where homebound golf balls seek a hidden green from an uphill tee shot. Named for its vertical descent, Hangtime—Eaglewood's signature hole—harbors a treacherous downslope, a green flanked by bunkers, and an adjacent lake hungry for stray golf balls and errant drivers. Local wildlife, including moose, eagles, and red foxes, occasionally appear from the wilderness to guide par-seekers through manicured lawns complete with fountains and garden gnomes trained to politely clap.
Trees sway with the breeze alongside the fairways at the Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail. A fierce wind whips off the Pacific Ocean, knocking drives off-course at Pebble Beach's famous 18th hole. At Golf Anytime, formerly known as Global Indoor Golf, players take on the signature challenges of 66 international golf courses without leaving the comfort of their hitting bay.
Instead, they queue up the course of their choice on the bay's control monitor and watch as the terrain takes shape on a 14-foot screen, with the slopes, swale, and likelihood for seismic activity accurately recreated via advanced computer technology. Using their own clubs, players hit golf balls off an artificial turf mat into the screen, where two 360-degree curtains of infrared light-wave technology capture the golf ball's flight information and spit back instant feedback on the shot's flight data. The entire experience?from choosing a dream course, to sipping on between-shot beers in the lounge-like setting, to screaming ?fore? in binary code?does away with the hassles commonly associated with real golf, such as uncooperative weather, hefty greens fees, and difficulty attaining a tee time. Guests may also sate post-swing appetites via a full menu of food, snacks, and brews.
Designed by U.S. Open champion Johnny Miller, Stonebridge's Scottish-links-style course features 27 holes designed to test your swing and backstroke. The course's namesake red-rock bridges arch over and beside three tough nines, each almost 3,600 yards long, making this one of the longest courses in the state. With 20 of the holes adjacent to water, it's also one of the most pond-besotten. Three smaller teeing areas complement the harder drives, and small streams coil beside some the course's 93 sand bunkers.
PGA Class-A Professional, Tommy Sharp, brings a high degree of renown and teaching capability to his role as a golf instructor at Golf Lab. Sharp's primary focus as an instructor is to help players improve, whether the student is picking up clubs for the first time or pursuing success on a professional circuit.
The indoor and outdoor facility is equipped with modern swing-analysis technology such as high-speed cameras and three-dimensional launch monitors that allow players to see their swings alongside those of professionals. Instruction focuses on the most important facets of the game: the full swing, putting and the short game, physical fitness, and club fitting.
Swan Lakes Golf's majestic green turf and adrenaline-pumping batting cages provide a verdant playground of orb-pulverizing family fun. Championize chipping skills on the 18-hole putting greens (a $7 value per person), or show off big talent on the vibrant 18-hole miniature golf course (up to a $5 value a person), populated by pint-sized alligators perching on golf-club handles and hat brims. Professional flyswatters can practice air-slicing assaults in the batting cages (a $2 value per person), with heavy hitters taking their best swings at 25 pitches propelled from baseball-belching machines with varying difficulty levels.