Thank you for your support this year! We are now closed for the season.

In the meantime, you can shop our Black Friday sale online! Special deals and pricing will end November 30th.

The biggest SALE of the year is here!

Shop our Black Friday deals for a limited time.

We have the perfect gifts to treat yourself or a loved one. Act fast!

$300 gift certificate for $225

10 rounds membership – Normally $425, on sale for $375!

Our biggest sale of the year is on it’s way to you soon..

Keep an eye out on your emails and like us on Facebook to stay updated!

We’ve got some delicious October Specials at the Club House Bar & Grill!

🍁 Check them out using the button below. We can’t wait to see you here!

Enjoy fall savings on golf!

Foursome Special

$140 for four 18 holes w/ cart

Tee times after 10am Thursday – Saturday

September 12th | 6 pm to 9 pm

Music by Greg & Rich Entertainment

September 25th | 6 pm to 9 pm

Music by Sarah & Robert

Play Golf in the morning and stay for the entertainment!

Need a tee time?  BOOK NOW for the best availability.

We’ve got some amazing September Specials at the Club House Bar & Grill!

🍁 Check them out using the button below. We can’t wait to see you here!

We are aerating the greens on September 21 & 22.

As a result, we will be closed for maintenance on September 21 and will reopen on the 22nd.

9th Annual Frank Beach Memorial Golf Tournament

September 5, 2020

7am Registration • 8am Shotgun Start

Format:

2-Man Preferred Ball

Entry Fee:

$65 per player
Can mail-in early or pay day-of. Includes food following tournament.

All teams must be approved by Brian Beach.

Local and PGA rules govern all play.

Prizes

Championship Flight
1st Place – $250
2nd Place – $150
3rd Place – $100

B Flight

1st Place – $100

Prizes may change based on number of teams.

$50 Pin Prizes

$50 Longest Drive

50/50 Drawing

Raffle Prizes

Skins

Mulligans

Send entries to:

Brian Beach
215 Longview Dr
Geneseo, IL 61254

Make checks payable to Brian Beach.

Reserve your next round of golf!

6 Tips For Taking Your Kids Out On The Golf Course

How to keep your kids and the groups around you happy on the golf course

The thought of taking a group of kids out on the golf course is a lot more daunting than taking them to the driving range. But don’t let that fear deter you. There’s a way for kids to get around the course in a completely acceptable amount of time and not bother other groups in the process.

We spoke to Erika Larkin, one of our Golf Digest Best Young Teachers and the Director of Instruction at The Club at Creighton Farms in Aldie, Virginia.

Larkin not only teaches a lot of juniors, her two young children are also golfers. If anyone has some strategies on how to successfully navigate a group of juniors around a course without making the group behind you antsy, it’s her.

Here are Larkin’s 6 tips for taking kids out on the golf course:

Looks for lulls in the action

When you contact a course, be clear and tell them you’re coming with junior players and are looking for a quiet time. “The staff should know the ebbs and flows of traffic and be able to tell you a good time so you won’t be too rushed when playing with your kids,” says Larkin.

Keep it short

There’s no harm in walking off the course before 9 – in fact, it can be the best thing you can do. Larkin says, “Depending on the age of your golfers, 5 or 6 holes may be plenty. Finish when it’s still fun and it leaves your kids wanting more.”

Again, keep it short

But this time, keep the yardage short. Create your own course and tees as needed in the fairway. Larkin suggests, “6 to 8-year olds should play from 50-150 yards out on any given hole. Nine-11 year olds maybe 180-250 yards, and 12-13 year olds play from forward tees.” There’s no need for kids to go out and play full length courses. Making their own course for them within the larger course gives them the thrill of being on a course, while keeping it manageable.

Put your own game aside

As the adult, don’t plan on being able to think about your game. “Instead of focusing on your play, focus on setting a good example in attitude and etiquette,” says Larkin. “You’re filling the job more of a caddie than of a player for this round.”

Create time-saving games

“Add in fun twists like a “hand wedge” from the sand if they don’t get it out after two swings,” says Larkin. Or if they’re struggling on the green, instate a “magic putt.” Little things like this will keep it light and limit frustration for your group, and the groups around you.

Don’t make it purely individual

Play a scramble or shamble. Introducing kids to the course doesn’t mean they have to play their own ball. “Playing a scramble will keep everyone moving and make the experience more team oriented,” says Larkin.

SOURCE: GolfDigest