All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed May 4, 2012
Reviewed April 4, 2012
Reviewed March 26, 2012
What You'll Get
The Scots developed golf to irk common loch pests, like merats, locharoaches, and Nessie, who to this day rarely surfaces for fear of being beaned by a well-aimed ball. Brush up your monster-vexing skills with today's Groupon to Escondido Country Club. Choose between the following options:
• For $79, you get 18 holes of golf for two, including a cart, two buckets of golf balls and a $10 gift card that's valid for refreshments, at the pro shop, or toward future rounds of golf (up to a $188 value).
• For $155, you get 18 holes of golf for four, including two carts, four buckets of balls, and a $25 gift card that's valid for refreshments, at the pro shop, or toward future rounds of golf (up to a $381 value).
Escondido Country Club boasts a championship course that stretches 6,140 yards, offering splendid vistas of velvety greens and rolling mountains. Cruise the course's challenging sand traps at the helm of included carts after warming up legs with pedal-flexing exercises and toting buckets of golf balls. Players can head to the clubhouse for food and drinks after games, kicking back in front of the fireplace or watching Tiger Woods host his new game show on any of the six flat-screen TV's.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 16, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Proper attire required. All players must be present at time of redemption. Not valid for holidays. Not valid for group or tournament play. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Escondido Country Club
Escondido Country Club's 6,140-yard championship golf course rests in the rolling landscape of the long coastal mountain valley. Players can warm up swinging arms with range balls before heading out to the first tee. Designed by Harry and David Rainville, the rolling course has challenged generations of golfers since opening in 1963. After butting heads with sand traps and zooming a cart around the path, divot-diggers garbed in appropriate attire can imbibe frothy sips of draft beer or fizzy soda in the clubhouse. Golfers can complete their recharge by knocking back Angus beef burgers and telling longwinded tales of the hole-in-one that got away.