Customers can take friends or family and enjoy a round of mini golf that is suitable for all age groups
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mini golf course
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4 ratings4 reviews
It was a fun time, family had fun it was pretty busy though people on your heels the whole way through.
6 ratings2 reviews
This place was awesome! The mini golf was a little crowded that day but they had several other games for free to keep us entertained! We will definitely go again!!
3 ratings3 reviews
Fun course and easy to navigate. The layout of the holes made it crowed when several people are playing. Not much airflow inside making it to warm. My kids had a good time though.
11 ratings6 reviews
We had a fun time when we visited during Spring Break in March. Staff was friendly and glad it wasn't crowded.
8 ratings4 reviews
The overall experience was good. It was a mini golf course inside so perfect for the rainy weather. Super crowded though and not much management on the customers.
RustieTOP REVIEWERHELPFUL REVIEWERSHUTTERBUG
23 ratings19 reviews5 photos
Super fun indoor option for when it is rainy or too hot out. This was our second time here. The course is fun and they’ve added some free games like shuffleboard, corn hole, billiards, and air hockey. We’ll be back.
dalannaTOP REVIEWERHELPFUL REVIEWER
44 ratings20 reviews
Nice to have an indoor option for fun! We really liked the added element of extra holes for positive or negative points on some holes.
1 ratings1 reviews
It was a nice indoor place. Only down fall is it gets really crowed with just a few people. The holes are way to close together.
About This Deal
- Although golf may be characterized by forethought and deliberation, the golf ball’s evolution from feather-stuffed leather pouch to its modern incarnation was not so calculated. The ball’s most salient feature, its dimpled surface, was adopted by accident. In the mid-1800s, players began shaping balls from gutta-percha, a form of latex then used as packing material. At first, golfers would smooth out the balls after each game, but the lazier among them soon found they had the advantage: the more nicks the ball had, the better it flew. Although it’s bad for a plane, air turbulence is good for a golf ball, and creating turbulence on a tiny scale is precisely what dimples do. As the ball flies, the indentations catch tiny amounts of air and push that air to the rear, maintaining the air pressure behind the ball for longer.
- Much of golf-ball design is based on another simple fact of physics: a golf ball is slightly deformed by each stroke. Some deformation is desirable, since, as the ball seeks to regain its shape, that energy will help launch it on its path. But the ball can’t be too deformed (imagine trying to putt a water balloon). The most common ball today—the two-piece, which accounts for 70 percent of all golf balls sold—is a basic device, with a solid rubber core underneath the dimpled surface. The exterior layer provides a feeling of control for the golfer, but the sturdy core still transfers energy efficiently. Three-piece balls complicate the picture, boasting a solid or liquid core tightly wound with rubber thread. These balls are harder to compress and can be driven greater distances, but they’re also more difficult—and thus more expensive—to make.
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 2 per person, may buy 2 additional as gift(s). May be repurchased every 90 days. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.