What You'll Get
Long ago, Scottish polo players longed for a game where they could explore scenic terrain, ride an obedient mechanical horse, and wear more courageously plaid knickers. Marvel in their subsequent invention with today's Groupon for a golf outing at Kestrel Ridge Golf Club in Columbus. Choose between the following options:
- For $20, you get an 18-hole round of golf, a cart rental, and lunch or dinner for one person (up to a $40 value).
- For $40, you get an 18-hole round of golf, a cart rental, and lunch or dinner for two people (up to an $80 value).
The modern links-style course at Kestrel Ridge Golf Club offers more than 6,000 yards of expertly maintained terrain to golfers of all ball-walloping skill sets. The course layout, which can be easily navigated behind the wheel of a cart or via uninterrupted cartwheels, features long, open fairways, strategically placed sand traps, rolling greens, and water hazards where balls go when feeling down about not being dimply enough.
Golfing duos and solo swingers alike can celebrate a subpar performance with a complementary lunch or dinner that includes a bratwurst and bag of chips along with a tap beer, fountain soda, or a chalice filled with Arnold Palmer's tears.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 31, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required; subject to availability. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Kestrel Ridge Golf Course
With few trees to knock down errant drives, the wide-open course at Kestrel Ridge rewards control and course-management skills for players negotiating its more than 6,000 yards. Players point their tee shots down the center of the fairway from one of four different sets of tees, taking care to avoid numerous lurking fairway bunkers and the water hazards that run alongside the fairways of holes 1, 8, 9, and 10. When they're not engaging in physical altercations with swirling crosswinds, visitors should take time to appreciate the open expanse of rolling Wisconsin countryside through which the course winds. The track saves its crown jewel for last, with an 18th hole that forces players to nail a small, sloping landing area from the tee and then carry their approach over a rock ravine that runs alongside the right of the hole and contains fossils of Neanderthal golfers.
After a round, tired golfers can head to the clubhouse bar for traditional pub fare or re-create dramatic putts on the two large putting greens. A driving range hosts hitters on both grass and rubber mats and challenges them to assail greens located strategically between 125 and 230 yards away.