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A driver well struck can sneak between the right fairway bunkers
and the rough on the left leaving the player with a mid to long
iron to the green. Players who lay up short of the bunkers will
have an option to go for the green with long irons and fairway
metals, but the green's severe undulation on the front right will
make hitting the green much more challenging.
This long par 3 will require a mid-to-long iron to the green
that is 50 yards. Misses to the left will be challenged by a large
roll along the left side of the green. A tee shot to the right will
end up 3-4 feet below the green on a tightly mown surround making
par saves difficult.
This hole is a short beauty of a par 4 that asks players to
either lay up short of a large cross bunker or play to the left of
the bunker with a driver or fairway metal. The decision on the tee
is influenced by the hole location as the second shot difficulty is
impacted by the angle to the hole relative to the wind.
This par 4's long dog-leg right will require one of the most
demanding tee shots. Successful, long hitters who challenge the
large mound down the right side will set up a short iron or wedge
into this narrow green. A drive too far left will find the left
fairway bunker or the native grasses leaving a difficult approach
from a poor angle to the pin.
This uphill, usually down-wind, "Evil Twin" (shaped by Bill
Coore with a similar green as hole 15) presents the most options
off the tee of any hole on the course. With the green only 315
yards away, players will be able to drive the hole with drivers and
fairway metals. Players will need to carry the large bunker that
sits 40 yards short of the green, otherwise the ball could bound
over the green. Both hole 15 and 5 greens are small, slope back to
front, and are severely perched.
Hole location is key for this tee show. Choosing the left side
of the bunkers that sit on the center of the fairway will require
golfers to thread the needle between the two bunkers down the left
and the middle traps. The fairway on the right side of the bunkers
is generous but could leave a more challenging second depending on
A drive down the left side of the course's second par 5 will
challenge a hazard but be rewarded with a superior angle for second
shot. The safer drive down the middle, right side of this wide
fairway will need to play back to the green as the hazard awaits
shots that do not hold on the green, but reveals a difficult spine
that runs down the right side of the green.
The shortest hole on the course requires a precise short-iron or
wedge into this small green that is divided by a hogs-back that
creates a small target to the left and a small trough on the right.
Players that miss this green will need to play chip shots away from
the hole so slopes can help to save par.
This long par 4 requires the player to take on the hazard down
the left side to setup a superior angle to the green. There is a
small bunker sitting 165 yards from the green in the middle of the
fairway with 25 yards between the hazard and bunker. The green is
severely sloped from right to left and is well guarded in front by
a large roll. Tee shots played down the right side of the fairway
will be left hitting approach shots over a deep bunker that sits 20
years short of the green. Approach shots should be played to the
right side of green.
A medium length par 4 that typically plays back into prevailing
south winds. The right side of the hole is defined by buffalo grass
and bunkers. A well-aimed tee shot will land in front of the left
bunker, sitting 280 yards away and approach the green with a short
iron to navigate the front roll and left valley.
The green on this long par 4 is the largest, contoured green on
the course that can leave players with very long, challenging putts
after misplayed approaches. Be careful to avoid the large mound
sitting on the front middle of the green. Players can use the large
slopes to the right, left, and back on the green as backstops to
help in difficult hole locations.
This long par 3 typically plays downwind into a deep green with
large mounds on the right side and a hazard and bunkers catching
errant shots hit to the left. Players should use the mounds on the
right to send balls down to hole locations on the left. However,
players that miss the green to the right will risk losing multiple
shots to par.
Beware long drives down the right side as the fairway ends after
300 yards. Balls challenging the bunker and hazard on the left will
be rewarded with 50 more yards of fairway and a superior approach
angle. An up and down off the right of the green will prove
difficult due to the spine down the right side. Sand traps on the
green's left side are safer miss.
The longest hole on the course calls for decisions to navigate
the very large bunker that divides the fairway. If the golfer
carries the bunker they will be left with a blind fairway metal or
long iron to a hidden downhill green. There are also bunkers short
and right of the green. Tee shots down the narrow right side will
be left with a shorter distance to the hotel. Tee shots down on the
left will be left with a layup shot aimed right. The green runs
left to right with two large mounds on the left side.
This demanding uphill par-4 will require the players to
challenge bunkers down the left side of the fairway to setup the
best angle of attack into this second of the Evil Twin greens. The
green is sloped back to front leaving the back of the green
severely perched in the air. The front of the green is guarded on
the right by a mound.
This short par-4 leaves a strategic decision off the tee. The
fairway gets pinched by a series of bunkers as the player gets
closer to the well-guarded green, but a safe play with a fairway
metal or long-iron will leave a short-iron or wedge into the green.
The riskier tee shot with a driver must navigate the bunkers but
could set up an easy birdie.
The final par-3 on the course requires careful analysis given
the green divided by a significant roll in the middle. Hole
location will determine which strategy is best given the two
troughs on the green. Shots that land short in the front or long in
the back should be played left away from the pin for green contours
to roll the ball to the pin.
The final hole plays as a very long par-4. The best approach
will come from the right side of the fairway, guarded by a hazard
and bunkers. The green slopes front left to back right and includes
a large mound on the left and steep runoff on the right. Smart
chips will use the green slope to send the ball close to the
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