For more than 40 years, golfers of all stripes have swung golf balls through the arboreal alleyways of Fort Erie Golf Club’s 18-hole par 57 course. Stately oak and willow trees frame the emerald fairways and provide shade over interspersed ponds and shallow bunkers placed greenside on multiple holes. The front nine finishes on a peanut-shaped green characterized by dramatic breaks, a treacherous sand trap, and a flagstick with dreams of becoming an Olympic javelin. The driving range and putting green invite swingers to hone their form, and the clubhouse’s patio invites guests to relax with a beverage from Parskey’s Pub as they count the dimples in each of their golf balls and discard any with frown lines.
The intermittent whooshes of practice swings and the piercing din of a well-struck drive soundtrack guests' visits to Airport Driving Range, where golfers can prepare for their next day at the links. The range boasts ample space for players to unsheathe their driver, as well as grass hitting areas for those who prefer a natural feel and artificial hitting mats for golfers with a debilitating fear of earthworms. Golfers can hone their swings under sunny skies or during inclement weather, as Airport Driving Range is open rain or shine and many of its hitting mats are protected from the elements by a yellow canopy.
Backed by an extensive list of products and services, Daryll?s Car Audio's technicians augment autos with electronics both entertaining and essential. They install JL Audio bass packages that blast out pounding rhythms and nestle mobile entertainment systems into headrests, dashboards, and overhead compartments. Techs also install remote car starters, keyless entry, and alarm systems to warm, cool, and protect roadsters. While GPS systems guide drivers safely to their destinations, satellite radio plays on portable units or hides covertly behind existing stereos. Techs also soup up auto exteriors, boosting curb appeal with LED lights or animatronic hood ornaments.
Originally sculpted into the rolling terrain of western New York in 1920, South Shore’s 18-hole course invites golfers of all stripes to conquer its pristine fairways. The grassy monolith stretches across 150 acres of scenic, parkland terrain, where players must shape their shots around babbling creeks, mature trees, and lakes where discontent golf balls live out fantasies of becoming submarines in search of Atlantis, the Utopian land responsible for the Arnold Palmer drink. A pro shop and clubhouse sit on the scenic hillsides, beckoning players with post-round beverages, upgraded golf accessories, and slice-prone spirits yelling “fore” at one another.
Bob-O-Link Golf Club right-sizes the game of golf for beginners, less experienced players, and those with slower swings so they can enjoy it alongside their more skilled counterparts. The golf course is comprised of 18 par-three holes, ranging from 100 to 155 yards in length. Players likely only need their higher-numbered irons for every shot, and many don't even bring along their drivers or golf-ball slingshots. The course is lit for night golf, as well, enabling golfers to finish rounds later. The game improvement possibilities continue to the 25-stall driving range and the practice putting green, where golfers can hone strokes until they're ready for a full-size course.
Three branches of a winding creek intersect at the very center of 18 Mile Creek Golf Course, spreading out in a wishbone pattern along the layout's fairways and greens. Along with four small ponds, the creek supplies the bulk of the course's hazards, as golfers must steer their drives, approaches, and thirsty golf carts away from water that comes into play on 10 holes. With a total distance of 6,081 yards, the par 70 layout caters to clubbers across the handicap spectrum. After rounds, golfers can replenish energy sapped from crushing drives or disciplining misbehaving wedges at the clubhouse, which serves burgers, hot dogs, beer, and other grill food and refreshments.