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Where to Buy Golf Balls Leesburg VA

Local resource for where to buy golf balls in Leesburg. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to golf shops with golf balls such as Titleist, Nikegolf, Bridgestone golf, TaylorMade, Callaway, Wilson, Top Flite, Precept, Pinnacle and more, as well as advice on used golf balls.

Bogeys and Birdies
(703) 444-5891
46132 Brisbane Sq.
Potomac Falls, VA
 
Modell's Sporting Goods
(301) 916-1200
20900-B Frederick Road
Germantown, MD
Hours
9:30AM - 9:00PM MONDAY - THURSDAY
9:00AM - 9:30PM FRIDAY - SATURDAY
10:00AM - 7:00PM SUNDAY

Sports Authority
(301) 696-0252
5425 Urbana Pike
Frederick, MD
Services
Golf Day Shop, Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Leesburg Golf Center
(703) 771-7060
1025 Edwards Ferry Rd Ne
Leesburg, VA
 
Play It Again Sports
(703) 777-3043
530 E Market Street
Leesburg, VA
 
Sports Authority
(703) 421-7010
21070 Southbank Street
Sterling, VA
Services
Golf Day Shop, Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Fairfax Golf Galaxy
(703) 563-3960
12975 Fair Lakes Shopping Center
Fairfax, VA
Services
Custom Club Fitting,Full Service Club Repair,Book a Tee Time,Book a PGA Lesson,Pre-Owned Club Program,Club-Trade In Program
Store Hours
Mon - Fri: 10:00am - 9:00pm,Sat: 9:00am - 9:00pm,Sun: 9:00am - 7:00pm
Golf Pro
Golf Pro : Harold Perry
Teaching Principles : Basic fundementals from start to finish are key so that one can make corrections on the golf course as well during the lesson.

Leesburg Westpark Golf Pro Shop
(703) 777-7023
59 Clubhouse Dr Sw
Leesburg, VA
 
Lansdowne Resort
(703) 729-4071
44050 Woodridge Pkwy
Leesburg, VA
 
Ski & Golf
(703) 449-9700
4008 Walney Rd
Chantilly, VA
 

What Are The Best Golf Balls

Golf balls have come a long way from the days of the "feathery" – a ball used beginning before the 1600s that was actually made with goose or chicken feathers. The process used to make the feathery surprisingly produced a very hard ball that was essentially hammered into roundness and covered with several coats of paint. The time and effort needed to make these golf balls made them relatively expensive.

Gutta-percha golf balls appeared in 1848 and, despite grumblings from golfing purists, supplanted the feathery as the game's favorite. Sometime after the Gutta made its appearance, golfers realized that a ball with nicks and scrapes actually performed better than one with a smooth surface. That was the prelude to the introduction of the modern golf ball, which also prompted the USGA and the Royal and Ancient to adopt specific design criteria for golf balls. They wanted to make sure everybody played a ball that wasn't juiced or altered for more superior performance.

Nowadays there are literally dozens of golf ball brands to choose from. Some promise more distance, others claim to perform soft-shoe routines when they hit the green. There really isn't too much to separate one brand from another. A few years back, tests were done to find how far various brands of balls could travel. Using "Iron Mike," a robotic golf-swinging machine, the testers fired a couple dozen brands of balls down range. There wasn't much difference in any of them. All the testers could find was that some balls do perform better when hitting the greens on approach shots.

Your choice of golf ball can be determined by how you play the game. Beginners shouldn't spend a lot of money on golf balls. Consider how many shots wind up in hazards, including the wet kind, and it doesn't make sense to spend more than is necessary for those with minimal playing ability.

Deciding which golf ball best suits your game can mimic your climb up...

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