The front and back nine at Huron Shores Golf Club present players with a different leap across eras. The front nine was established in 1925, at the height of the boom in golf course construction. The club remained a nine-hole destination for 72 years, until a back nine was added in 1997 during the height of flying golf experiments. The addition brought the course up to its present length of 5,428 yards?a length that allows beginners to enjoy themselves while preserving difficulty for more skilled players. All players can make use of clubhouse amenities such as club storage and a restaurant and bar, as well as men's and women's locker rooms where they can stash their belongings and scold their golf gloves in private.
Course at a Glance: * 18-hole, par 70 course * Total length of 5,428 yards from the back tees * Course rating of 67 from the back tees * Course slope of 121 from the back tees * Two sets of tees per hole * View the scorecard
With a pair of 18-hole courses, Oak Ridge Golf Club presents golfers with very different golfing experiences. The Old Oaks Course is the older of the two, with features that classify it as a quintessential parkland course, including shallow bunkers, large greens, and a range of trees?ancient deciduous trees, towering pine trees, and trees that will hide golf balls to avenge all fallen three-woods. The younger Marsh Course actually draws its inspiration from the classic links style, the oldest mode of course architecture developed in Scotland. Here golfers contend with small, hard-to-read greens, deep pot bunkers, and almost no trees to contain errant shots.
The Marsh Course at a Glance * 18-Hole, Par 72 * Total length of 6,706 yards from the back tees * Slope rating of 131 from the back tees * Four sets of tees per hole * Scorecard
The Old Oaks Course at a Glance * 18-Hole, Par 71 * Total length of 6,580 yards from the back tees * Rating of 71 from the back tees * Slope of 119 from the back tees * Four sets of tees per hole * Scorecard
Though the layout is welcoming to all golfers?from weekend warriors to players with scratch handicaps?danger is never far at Rattle Run Golf Course. Pine forests are an ever-present threat, lurking just outside the primary cut of rough, beyond most of the greens, and in flashbacks triggered by pine-scented air fresheners. Meanwhile, 78 bunkers and several water hazards enter the picture on 15 of the 18 holes, ensnaring many golfers who play more aggressively than skill and conditions permit. On the other hand, those golfers who can keep their golf balls on the short grass likely find these rugged natural features to be picturesque, and choose to admire their beauty over drinks on the clubhouse's wrap-around balcony.