One, Two, or Three 90-Minute Golf Lessons with Flight Scope Operator and PGA Professional (Up to 62% Off)

Canyon Lake Country Club

Value Discount You Save
$199 60% $120
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 10 bought

In a Nutshell

PGA professionals use advanced technology to evaluate clients’ games then work to improve potential for players of all skill levels

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Students younger than 18 years of age must be accompanied by an adult. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Subject to available times. Reservations required 48 hours in advance. Valid at the Canyon Lake Country Club location only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

90-minute golf lessons with flight scope operator and PGA professional

  • $79 for one session ($199 value)
  • $155 for two sessions ($399 value)
  • $229 for three sessions ($599 value)

Four Things to Know About Reading a Green

It might take a stroke–or five–before it’s time to break out the putter, but the art of reading a green starts at tee time. Read on to learn the hidden language of each hole’s final obstacle. 1. Heed the landscape. Even if the pin is still a dimly glimpsed goal, the lay of the land can reveal a lot about how the green behaves. If there’s water nearby, particularly the ocean, the green will most likely slope towards it–though not always. 2. Know the grass. Most greens are one of two types of grass–bermuda or bent. The latter offers little resistance, but the former has a grain that can drastically affect the ball’s path. Pay attention to the angle at which bermuda grass appears lighter–the ball will likely break in that direction. When in doubt about which direction the grain faces, consider that grass typically grows toward the setting sun. 3. Weather can alter a green. A ball will travel much straighter on a soft, wet green than a dry green with firm grass. Likewise, grass tends to grow more in the afternoon, so the ball will break more drastically at 3 p.m. than in the relative calm of dawn, when earthworms still haven’t delivered the grass its coffee. 4. Shoot with confidence. Once you’ve taken in all the information–be sure to look at the green from all angles, including–decide on your shot and don’t look back. Even a miscalculated shot made with confidence will likely be better than a tentative effort. If you do miss, keep paying attention to the ball–as it passes the hole, it just might whisper what went wrong.

Customer Reviews

Great instructor named Scott, so friendly and helpful. Would buy again if I could.
Venessa K. · March 22, 2016
Great experience! Comfortable environment. Scott helped me restructure my stance and swing. Patient instructor and a nice guy.
Doug L. · March 8, 2016

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