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Golf Tournaments Rutland VT

Local resource for golf tournaments in Rutland. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to golf tournaments and tournament golf courses, as well as advice on playing golf.

Rutland Country Club
(802) 773-3254
275 Grove St
Rutland, VT
 
Killington Golf Resort
802/422-6700
Killington Rd
Killington , VT
Type
Resort
# of Holes
18
Course Architect
Geoffrey Cornish

Data Provided By:
Green Mountain National Golf Course
(888) 483-4653
Barrows Towne Road
Killington, VT
 
Proctor-Pittsford Country Club
802/483-9379
Corn Hill Rd
Pittsford , VT
Type
Semi-Private
# of Holes
18
Course Architect
F. Ray Keyser, Jr.

Data Provided By:
Neshobe Golf Club
(802) 247-3611
224 Town Farm Rd
Brandon, VT
 
Rutland Country Club
802/773-3254
N Grove St
Rutland , VT
Type
Semi-Private
# of Holes
18
Year Built
1902
Course Architect
George Low, Wayne Stiles, John Van Kleek

Data Provided By:
Green Mountain National Golf Course
802/422-4653
Barrows-Towne Rd
Killington , VT
Type
Semi-Private
# of Holes
18
Course Architect
Gene Bates

Data Provided By:
Proctor-Pittsford Country Club
(802) 483-9379
311 Country Club Drive
Pittsford, VT
 
Prospect Bay Country Club
802/468-5581
Route 30
Bomoseen , VT
Type
Semi-Private
# of Holes
9

Data Provided By:
Lake St. Catherine Country Club
802/287-9341
Route 30 Lake Rd
Poultney , VT
Type
Semi-Private
# of Holes
18

Data Provided By:
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What Are The Top Golf Tournaments

PGA TourThere are some golf tournaments whose pedigrees demand respect and admiration for what they contribute to the game's history. These tournaments test the resolve and skills of the players to a degree that other contests can't begin to match. Actually, it's a good thing that the really great golf tournaments don't come around but a few times each year. Anything beyond the strain evident in those occasional contests could be so dangerous to the psyches of some players that they might very well have short golf careers.

The world's golf season doesn't begin until the Masters Tournament opens play at Augusta National in the first week of April. Until that time of year, golf tournaments have been fun to watch and even seemed to illuminate which players were mastering their craft to really compete for the famed Green Jacket. It's when the Saturday round is over, and the field has shaken out to leave a few who have a chance to take the Masters title, that the real contest begins. And it isn't on the golf course. It's in the players' minds where the real struggle takes place. It's Greg Norman in 1996 watching a six-shot lead on Sunday give way to the steady play of Nick Faldo. It's Scotsman Sandy Lyle serving haggis at the Champions' dinner in 1989. It's Tiger Woods winning his first Masters and crying on his father's shoulder after dropping his last putt. It's just the Masters.

Next on the list of great tournaments is the U.S. Open Championship. It’s held at various golf courses in America, and is known for how difficult the USGA can set a course for play. The real rough begins at two inches, a little further in it’s four inches, and beyond that even a hay mower would have trouble getting through it. U.S. Open officials don't like their tournament being roughed up by par breaking players. On Sunday, the pin placements are in their toughest positions and the greens are slick as glass.

Proof that golf can affect a ...

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