There are many ways to enjoy the outdoors, such as dancing with limber trees and licking butterflies. Spend more reasonable time among nature with today’s Groupon: for $18, you get one round of 18 holes of golf with a cart (up to a $38.10 value) at Crimson Creek Golf Club in El Reno.
Crimson Creek offers 18 challenging holes to entertain budding beginners, putting pros, or people who wandered onto the course by accident. Designed by well-known course crafter P.B. Dye, this par-72 course stretches over almost 7,000 yards from the back tees, providing ample opportunities to unsheathe the driver and rip it down the fairway. An included cart rental keeps legs from strolling away of their own volition. The lack of woods offers some peace of mind off the tee; however, there are enough water hazards to make strategy and short game an absolute necessity. Get inspired by the goods at the Pro Shop, and then warm up on the driving range to minimize birdies as well as the chance of accidentally hitting birdies. Hungry athletes can fuel up at the snack bar before or after the round, or stock up on small candy to conveniently throw during an opponent's backswing.
The cost of pro shop and snack bar purchases are not covered by today’s Groupon.
GolfLink reviewers give Crimson Creek Golf Club an average of 4.5 stars:
Crimson Creek Golf Club
Designed by esteemed fairway artist P.B. Dye, Crimson Creek Golf Club's 18-hole course summons golfers with 6,992 yards of well-groomed greenery. Constantly primped by a cavalry of lawnmowers and displaced hairstylists, the course sports a high-quality grass to help putts smoothly hold their line. A segment of the scenic course runs in a wide horseshoe pattern around the north end of Lake El Reno, which—along with a series of ponds that come into play throughout the round—compensates for the layout's scarce population of trees by gobbling up errant shots. Before taking to the first tee, golfers can take a few practice cuts at the club's driving range, check out the pro shop to load up on balls, or visit the Hook-N-Slice Restaurant for a bite to eat or a fork to use as a makeshift divot tool.