Conesus Golf Club is a breathtaking course located in the hills of Conesus, NY. The 35 year old full service golf and banquet facility features an 18 hole, par 71 golf course, a recently remodeled banquet facility, full bar, and all grass driving range. Known for our speedy pace of play, you'll have time to enjoy it all!
Centerpointe Golf Club checks off an important milestone in 2014?its 50th anniversary. Showing no signs of old age?no greying fairways or crow's feet around its fringes?the club continues to treat players to enjoyable games of golf, no matter their skill level. The wide fairways zigzag across an L-shaped plot of the Canandaigua Lake region, adding up to 6,787 yards?long enough for skilled players but not so long as to turn away those with less experience. The course also prides itself on a snappy pace of play that allows most groups to squeeze their rounds into around four hours.
Course at a Glance: * 18-hole, par 71 course * Total length of 6,787 yards from the back tees * Course rating of 72.3 from the back tees * Course slope of 124 from the back tees * Four sets of tees per hole * Scorecard
Located in central New York, just off New York State Thruway exit 40, midway between Rochester and Syracuse, sonorous moos and sloshing tins of milk once echoed across this idyllic nine-hole course, which James and Dee Ball converted from their family dairy farm in 1968. Since then, Meadowbrook Golf Club has seen a slew of proprietors, each of whom have added their own distinct touch by installing automatic watering, improving the drainage system, or building a 40’x80’ pole barn to house equipment and botched Dorf clones.
In May 2008, PGA golf professional Trey Walewski and his wife, Tina, took over the Meadowbrook. The golf club remains a family owned and operated business with Trey and Tina, and their daughters, Taylor and Sydney, taking on the operations of the course, practice facilities, pro shop, and bar and grill.
Standing within feet of each other, players tee off at 9- and 18-hole golf courses across Europe and North America. Onscreen long putts and drives send pixelated spheroids careening through the air of OptiGolf’s 75 high-resolution video booths, each of which showcases separate putting, driving, and chipping ranges for optimal realism. Tee-side tables allow players to chow down on delicious wraps and beverages from the in-house bar and grill, bringing a catered party to the golf course without the hassle of burying a stash of paninis near the third hole or forcing the caddy to shoulder a keg. A secluded function room outfits corporate gatherings and birthday parties of up to 200 people with a 120-inch HD display, a private OptiGolf booth, and a private lounge.
Built in 1993 by owner Neil Comstra, Eagle Ridge Driving Range has since expanded from a practice facility to a fun center with mini-golfing and go-karting action. While putting guests try their hand at the 18-hole mini-golf course, players rehearsing teeoffs on the 300-yard driving range can take aim at a 1963 Volkswagen Beetle and the mechanic trying to start it. Guests can transition to a different kind of driving by hopping into a single- or double-seated go-kart for a spin around the oval slick track. In between races, range time, and mini-golf games, youngsters can continue playing in an oversized sandbox or join adults on the facility's picnic tables or in the shade of a custom-built gazebo.
When Marina Lisser was 14, she decided to take up dancing, despite the fact that in her native Russia, she was considered much too old to start. Firmly flouting social convention, she thrived, competing at the professional level and landing a fifth-place finish in the European Cup finals. Eventually, she went on to earn a master's degree in Dance Forms and write a dissertation on the psychology of competition.
But none of that prepared her for the shock that awaited her when she landed in New York City to work for Fred Astaire Dance Studios in 1993. She hadn't realized she'd be teaching a totally new kind of student: adult amateurs. She'd only taught professionals and children who wanted to dance for a living. If 14 was too old to start dancing in Russia, how would she teach adults in America?
Through trial and error, she figured it out by ignoring, according to a feature in Democrat and Chronicle, whatever holds her students back. "I'm one of those horrible Russian teachers," Marina confessed. "We want what we want; there is no such thing as limits."
Today, she and her staff of instructors specialize in two styles: American Smooth and Rhythm, and International Standard and Latin. Students learn to waltz, tango, and foxtrot atop the ballroom's sprung wood floor, which cushions feet and joints, while wall-length mirrors help them self-correct their form. In addition to teaching social dance skills and helping affianced couples prepare for their first dance, the instructors also ready competitive dancers to take first place medals in everything from cabaret dancing to swing, often by deftly prancing over the laser security systems that guard them. Marina is certified in dance therapy, as well as social and competitive wheelchair dancing, to make dance accessible to everyone.