Course Reviews/Travel

BallenIsles East PDF Print E-mail


Story and photos by Jason Bruno


Back in 1971, things weren't so regimented when it came to major championship scheduling. In fact

when the PGA Championship rolled into West Palm Beach that year, it was in February. Yep, February.

That meant the 1970 PGA and the 1971 PGA were played as back to back majors, what a novel idea.

Florida weather in August (Yuck) was the reasoning behind the move, and since television contracts

didn't rule the world back then, the PGA of America decided to host their major during winter at their

headquarters in South Florida.


The original PGA National Golf Club (1964-1973), now known as the East Course at BallenIsles was the

venue. The Dick Wilson/Joe Lee design hosted not only the PGA Championship (won by Jack Nicklaus by

two over Billy Casper), but also the Senior PGA Championship from 1966-1973 and the World Cup of Golf.


BallenIsles East is to this day "under the radar" in golf saturated South Florida, rarely mentioned among

the elite venues in Palm Beach, the East Course does not have the unique topography of Seminole or

Jupiter Hills Club, but it's design will test ball strikers of the highest order. In 2008, the East was redone

by Keith Foster. Foster's big bold flash face bunkers stand out on this lengthened 7,189 yard layout.

BallenIsles is located in the heart of Palm Beach Gardens, just a 5 iron east of PGA Headquarters and

across the street from Old Palm Golf Club (the new home of Lee Westwood).


There is 54 holes of golf at BallenIsles, Joe Lee's North Course is undergoing a complete re-design, and

the South Course which originally opened as a 9 holer in 1964, expanded to 18 under Lee in 1970. The

South which is a favorite among the members, was re-designed by Gene bates in 2000.


The 398 yard first is a slight dogleg right par 4, the fairway contours add variety and aesthetics, the

sand is abundant and bold on the East, precision is required here.




The approach on the 431 yard second, the sand and green complex here remind me of Tillinghast's






The 192 yard - par 3 sixth, although not usually in play here, the waste area provides a great

visual and a useful element for drainage.




The par 5 eighth, once again Foster uses a waste area coupled with standard bunkering . . . no pushover

par 5 here.




The par 4 - tenth, once again the green complex is slightly elevated and well guarded. Club selection

is pivotal here, anything short here has the chance of coming back down the hill.





Another example of creative bunkering, this time on the par 3 eleventh.





The short par 4 - fifteenth, just a short wedge approach, but notice the contours surrounding this

green - falloffs everywhere . . . miss the green and the odds are against you saving par. This surface

is among the most undulating on the course.




The 184 yard par 3 - sixteenth plays slightly downhill





The daunting tee shot on the 18th, water guards the left side of this fairway, as well as the front

of the green. Bail outs right will leave a brutal approach from the fairway bunker. . . the prevailing

wind here is in your face and slightly from the right . . . a great white knuckle finisher.



The East is on my shortlist of favorite courses in my hometown of West Palm. Kudos to Director of

Golf Brian Kelley and his staff on the great environment & service at BallenIsles.



BallenIsles is a private facility managed by Troon Golf. For more info:




Black tee 72 74.2 137 7,120
Blue tee 72 72.0 132 6,774
Front Nine
Black tee 398 431 563 170 396 218 551 450 361 3538
Blue tee 384 414 545 151 377 195 519 418 349 3352
Par 4 4 5 3 4 3 5 4 4 36
Back Nine
Black tee 417 229 510 400 450 377 184 590 425 3582
Blue tee 397 206 495 386 427 361 168 577 405 3422
Par 4 3 5 4 4 4 3 5 4 36









Max A. Mandel Municipal Golf Course - Laredo, Texas PDF Print E-mail


story and photos By Jason Bruno

The 18th green at "The Max"




Max A. Mandel was a successful Laredo businessman who had a deep love affair with his city. He

was proud of his city's multi-cultural heritage and dedicated 50 years to his community.

Mr.Mandel passed away in 2002, but his legacy lives on . . . his family decided to honor him by

donating 390 acres of his land (with spectacular views bordering the Rio Grande), a million dollars,

and water rights to build a world class golf course designed by Robert Trent Jones II. "The Max"

has been built not only as championship layout to attract golfers from Texas and beyond, but more

importantly to grow the game in the community of Laredo.

The Max A Mandel Municipal Golf Course in Laredo had a celebration last week commemorating the

opening of their new 9,000 sq ft clubhouse and introducing the new Robert Trent Jones II layout

to the golf media. Hall of Famer Nancy Lopez (pictured above with Laredo Mayor Raul Salinas) was

the guest of honor for the opening.





The new clubhouse





The back view of the new clubhouse




Located along the Rio Grande, "The Max" is situated on 270 acres.





The RTJ II design features 5 sets of tees that vary from 4,759 yards to 7,069 yards.

On the 454 yard dogleg right first hole, RTJ II tests the best players right out of the gate (from the back

tees). From the blue tees he eases you into the round where it plays only 347 yards.



The first fairway angles left to right towards the arroyo





The right fairway bunker frames the par 4 second hole





The 315 yard fourth hole, favor the right side, it's the best angle for the short approach.





If you go for the fourth green from the tee and pull your drive, this is what you'll face.





The 451 yard fifth starts with a blind tee shot, favor the right side here - the left edge of the bunker

is the ideal line here.





RTJ II didn't have to move much earth to create "The Max", here at the fifth, the contours blend

well with the native vegetation.





The shortest hole on the front nine is the par 3 sixth, at only 157 yards from the tips, the premium

here is finding the correct portion of this green . . . long will leave a severe downhill putt.





The 462 yard par 4 eighth plays straight into the prevailing wind, this brute will require your two best

knocks, even at two tees up it plays 418 yards.





The eighth green is large with subtle undulations, RTJ II designed the course to be challenging but also

very playable for the average golfer . . . you won't see much in the way of hazards or OB stakes at

"The Max".





The 210 yard ninth is the longest and toughest of the par 3's at the Max A Mandel Golf Course.

Also into the prevailing breeze, this green is slightly elevated and will repel anything that isn't

precisely struck.





The 511 yard (blue tees) tenth (pictured above) was my favorite par 5 on the course. RTJ II's

splendid use of the varied terrain at "The Max" is displayed here on the 10th. The tee ball must thread

between the Mesquite trees that frame the downhill tee shot, this will position you in the narrow

valley facing an uphill semi-blind shot some 200+ yards away . . .  a great chance to reach the green in

two. The putting surface is wide but shallow and tilts from left to right (Picture below).





Although reachable, the tenth green is well guarded with sand short and long.





The 167 yard par 3 twelfth is a perfect example of RTJ II and his design team's use of the land and the

existing tree canopy.





The one shotters at "The Max" are it's strength and the fifteenth might be the crown jewel, at only

138 yards from the tips, this beauty plays across a small canyon, and although it's the shortest hole

at "The Max", it requires proper club selection - long is dead, and short is a tough par save. Depending

on tee and pin placement, the tall Mesquite tree can pose an obstacle to mishit shots.





view from the front tee on the 15th





The scenic vistas along the Rio Grande (from the 16th tee).





Clay bunkers are the norm in this region - the fairway bunker on the 422 yard sixteenth shown here.





The seventeenth is a 90 degree dogleg right that plays downwind, blow your tee shot over the boundary

fence and you'll be left with a short/mid iron into this par 5.




Perhaps the most prevalent arroyo at "The Max" is here at the 18th hole, Mark Voss of RTJ II designs

disclosed to us that they lengthened the arroyo here into the fairway landing area not only for aesthetics

but also to create a more challenging tee shot - the left side can be carried by the longest hitters, and

leaves the shortest approach. Most players would be wise to favor the right side of this uneven fairway.





The approach from the right side of the fairway on the 426 yard finisher


"The Max" has already garnered acclaim, being named the 40th best Muni in the U.S for 2013

(Golfweek Magazine).


Special thanks to the City of Laredo, OnCourse Strategies, and Jason Veretto from Back9

Network (for enduring 36 holes in the 100+ temps on media day).



To learn more about the Max A. Mandel Municipal Golf Course:







Aronimink Golf Club PDF Print E-mail


Story and photos by Jason Bruno



In 1926, famed course architect Donald Ross was commissioned to design Aronimink Golf Club

in the Philadelphia suburb of Newtown Square. Although Ross is known more for Pinehurst No.2,

Seminole and Oak Hill, he always considered Aronimink among his best works. In 1948 Ross returned

to the club and proclaimed " I intended to make this my masterpiece, but not until today did I realize

that I built better than I knew". The club hosted the 1962 PGA Championship, as well as the 1977

U.S Amateur and the PGA Tour's AT&T National in 2010 & 2011.


It's no secret that I've become a huge fan of golf in the Philadelphia area. I adore Merion and the

Ace Club, and have had Aronimink on my wish list for quite some time . . . no tour of Philly golf would

be complete without a spin around this Donald Ross classic.





On the Sunday before the U.S Open at Merion, I arrived for a mid-morning tee time at Aronimink -

courtesy of an invite by Head Professional Jeff Kiddie who was kind enough to have Caddie Master

Tom Foley pair me up with Philadelphia Golf legend and longtime Aronimink member Jay Sigel, Greens

Chairman Doctor Jim McGlynn and Assistant Professional Pat Clark.


Back in the Top 100 on Golf Magazine's latest rankings (#82), Aronimink is primed for a major

championship (my best guess is a future PGA Championship). In 2003, course designer and noted

Donald Ross authority - Ron Prichard restored Aronimink by recapturing features that had been lost

over time - the greens were brought back to their original shapes and sizes, as well as the exquisite

bunkering, which is another Ross staple.




The downhill tee shot on the 428 yard  - par 4 first is called "Apache"


The approach on the first is uphill to a surface that has some moderate undulations. I missed the

green left (the first chip from rye/bluegrass rough is an adventure) and was fortunate to get it up

and down.




Aronimink is for the most part, vintage Ross-nothing gimicky . . . the 422 yard second is a good

example. Ross warms you into the round at Aronimink, as you get close to the turn the layout grabs

every bit of your attention and challenges your shotmaking. The routing on this gorgeous property

flows seamlessly.




The third is called "Navajo", which is the #1 handicap hole at 446 yards. Hit center of this green

and take your 4, anything that lands beyond the center will feed off the back on this green.




The photo above (of the 3rd green) shows the reclaimed Ross trademark green complexes . . . complete

with fall offs at the edges - essentially making them smaller in square footage than their actual size.





The 457 yard fourth is called "Seminole"





The 178 yard par 3 - fifth is called "Mohawk".





The green complex on the fifth is another Ross masterpiece, even a medium length par 3 can present

serious challenges. Although Ross learned the game in Scotland, he knew how to design target golf as

well as anybody.




The dogleg right sixth called "Comanche" played 381 yards, Jay Sigel and I hit identical tee shots

over the right fairway bunker, leaving just a wedge in.




As is typical of most Ross designs, "long is wrong" - the sixth green is no different.





The seventh (shown above) through eleventh at Aronimink are among Donald Ross' best stretch

of designs anywhere.





The severly downhill 238 yard par -3 eighth is called "Sitting Bull"





A closer look shows the severity of the green complex and it's surrounds, notice that the eighth

and tenth share part of the same surface.





The gorgeous uphill 605 yard ninth, note the left to right tilt to the fairway . . . both Jay & Pat made

great birdies here.




The downhill tenth




Another look at the tenth, shows the the fairway bunker that guards the right side . . . also take

note of the pond that guards the front left portion of the most undulated green at Aronimink.




This view of the tenth shows the challenge you face if you block your tee shot into the right fairway

bunker or rough. Par is not realistic if you miss this fairway here on the tenth, the green and its

surrounds are far too penal.





Past Champion of all things Amateur, former Walker Cup Captain and multiple winner on the Champions

Tour, Jay Sigel guided me around Aronimink. In the photo above, Jay chips onto the tenth green.




The Eleventh hole plays longer than the 388 yards from the middle tees, note the tucked pin





View from the rough on the eleventh, Pat was over here in the deep fescue . . .  it was actually

playable, but certainly not the position to attack this elevated and severely sloped green.



The twelfth is a brute from the back tees at 459 yards, short left is the miss here.





13th at Aronimink is called "Blackfoot", a great short par 4 that requires precision.





The Fourteenth called "Iroquois" is another magnificent Ross design that plays 215 yards from the

back tees, and as Jay Sigel explained "it's especially tough when the pin is tucked on that back right

corner as it was for the AT&T in 2010 & 2011".




The Fifteenth is the longest par 4 at Aronimink at 500 yards, any shot moving right to left is likely

to end up in the left rough. This photo doesn't do justice to the amount of slope on this fairway.





The par 5 - Sixteenth is 512 yards from the middle tees, a very get-able hole (Jay and I both made

birdie here)





The par-3 Seventeenth is another of the great one shotters at Aronimink, notice the new Maintenance

compound in the background . . . John Gosselin, the Superintendent and his staff do an amazing job to

keep Aronimink in tournament shape everyday for its members & guests.




Eighteenth tee - stay left center here, there isn't much recovery from the miss right.





The Approach back home on the 436 yard uphill finisher



Aronimink is one of those classic American courses that fits in with the best this country has to offer,

and certainly ranks among the supreme Ross works that I've been fortunate enough to experience -

(My short list of fave Ross designs: Aronimink, Pine Needles, Seminole, Pinehurst No.2, Siwanoy).


Special thanks to Head Professional Jeff Kiddie and his staff for hosting us.









Streamsong Blue PDF Print E-mail


Article and Photos by Jason Bruno

The par 3 - seventh at Streamsong Blue is a stunner.

The Blue course at Streamsong Resort is the design of Tom Doak & his Renaissance team, and

although it intertwines with Coore & Crenshaw's Red course, the two layouts offer different

challenges. Where the Red requires precise tee shots, the Blue is wider off the tee and emphasizes

correct angles into Doak's large well undulated linkstyle greens. The Blue's degree of difficulty

increases as you get closer to the green.

The first time I played the Blue was in January during Media Day (via cart) with Eric Iverson from

Doak's design team and Rick Young, one of the most respected golf business journalists in the game

(ScoreGolf in Canada). This time around, I hiked solo to get all 36 in and make may way back to West

Palm by nightfall. It's great to have something so unique that's close enough for this assignment to

be considered a semi-home game.

The par 4 first hole plays much shorter than the listed 338 yds from the tips. The tee shot is from

the highest elevation on the property to a wide fairway that plays firm and fast. Doaks starts you

off with a thrilling view and probable birdie chance, unlike the behemoth opener on the Red . . .

for this reason, I'd suggest leading off with the Blue on any 36 hole endeavor at Streamsong.

The Par 5 second also plays downhill, but be careful when avoiding the right fairway bunker, a solid

drive that is pulled can go thru the shortgrass into trouble. Only the longest hitters will reach the

green in two here.

The surface at the par 5 second is among the more tame at Streamsong Blue

The right to left par 4 third hole plays 418 yards from the tips, but is only 370 from the next tee up,

the play here is to draw your tee shot off of the right fairway bunker, leaving a short second to a

slightly uphill green.

4th fairway

The fourth hole, (specifically the approach) is the first of several challenges on the blue where the

player incurs the Blue's teeth. At 442 yards, the prevailing wind comes from the left on this uphill

second. A closer look (below), illustrates how severe the penalty is for coming up short here, miss

it in the right bunker and the scorecard will swell. Even a green hit in regulation on the fourth will

not yield many easy putts on this twisted & quick surface.

The sixth is only 317 yards from the black tees, it plays slightly uphill, but the green sits in a

valley at the base of the large dune (which is the teeing ground for the magnificent 7th). Although

you'll have a wedge into this green, it must be precise to have a legitimate birdie chance on this

large well undulated surface.

When you climb the hill and turn the corner, the only word that comes to mind is Wow! The 7th,

played 191 yards to this left flag, I'd suggest hitting to the center of this green - regardless of pin

position (and get outta there). I took the bait and drew a 6 iron pin high that trickled down the slope,

leaving a near impossible par. Although the shot is pretty severely downhill, check the wind and club



The 454 yard eighth, is all you want from a tough par 4. No margin for error here . . . notice the

actual resort hotel going up in the background (set to open later this year).



This middle hole position on the elevated eighth green was a gift on such a tough green to hit in


The tee shot here on the ninth, is a great design by Doak, a slightly blind tee shot with plenty of

room to get the ball in play here . . . anything left of the menacing bunkers on the right will leave

the player in a good position on this 575 yard - par 5.


The fairway bunker on the ninth, is a prime example of Doak perfecting the craft.


The approach at the ninth is guarded by a medium size Live Oak, and four bunkers. It should be noted

that the ninth hole does not return to the clubhouse at Streamsong Red or Blue.


The tenth hole is a medium length par 3 that plays as long as 187 yards from the tips (green) and

as short as 103 yards from the forward tees (gold).

Objects are deeper than they appear - this left greenside bunker at the tenth is to be avoided at

all costs, if you look closely you can see my ball at the bottom right side of the bunker . . . short

siding that pin was a big mistake.

The 408 yard twelfth, keep it in the fairway here to set up your approach to a tricky green.

The mound in the middle of the green does provide a slight backboard to the front hole location,

but will also force the player to be precise.

The thirteenth, at only 312 yards from the green tees & 279 from the silver tees, can be had with a

big knock, but beware of the "Fools Gold" here, it's pretty much green or bust here (as the hole

narrows greatly the closer you get to the putting surface. Making an up & down is unlikely if the tee

shot strays in either direction.


The fourteenth tee is one of the few at Streamsong that require a carry over water, plenty of room

left here, don't over think it. This 545 yard par 5 will require three good ones to have a birdie chance.


The third shot at the 14th is pretty straight forward.


The uphill 16th is the toughest of the par 3's at Streamsong Blue, playing uphill at 237 yards, it's

a beast. I played it to a front right pin at 205 yards, slightly downwind - with a 4 iron, it was by far

my best strike of the morning round, a high bomb that surely would hit the front of the green and

trickle towards the hole for a gimme deuce . . . much to the contrary, it bounced as if it hit

asphalt and rolled over the back of the severley sloped back to front green. A tough bogey to digest.


The 590 yard seventeenth at Streamsong Blue felt like a coastal hole to me, the hole ascends into

the horizon in the most natural way. When reaching the green, I still expected to see crashing waves

beyond the site lines, even though fully knowing we were in the middle of the peninsula. This hole,

even though a par 5, might require your 3 best strikes in succession just to have a chance at birdie.

5 is a great score here.

If 17 requires your best three shots, 18 will require your two best. At 478 yards from the back

tees, and a stout 439 yards from the Silver tees, it might be best for most to play this hole as a

par 5 as well.The green sits between the seventh tee on the Red and the clubhouse (in the

background above). Avoid the cross bunkers, the green is receptive and tilts back left to front right.



The approach at the 18th

I continue to be asked which course is better, and I seriously don't have an answer. I prefer certain

holes on each layout. My favorite holes at the resort are as follows (in no particular order): Blue #1,

4, 6, 7, 9, 17, 18. Red #3, 4, 7, 8, 13, 16, 17. The Biarritz 16th on the Red is an instant classic as far

as I'm concerned.

As I've stated before, the service at Streamsong is top notch, from the bag drop/valet staff, to the

pro shop, caddies, starters, and the food and beverage team - they enhance the experience in a setting

unlike any other in the Southeast United States.

There are a thousand different golf destinations in the state of Florida, very few of which are unique in

their topography and design, Streamsong has leaped into the bigtime of World Wide Golf destinations,

kudos to the Mosaic company for the vision (to bring in Doak & Coore/Crenshaw) and Kemper Sports for

the leadership to pull it all together as it is today. *(The 216 room lakeside lodge opens later this year)


To learn more about Streamsong:

Streamsong Red PDF Print E-mail


Written by: Jason Bruno


Streamsong Resort officially opened its two courses about 6 months ago, and since that time the 36

hole facility has garnered much acclaim from the golf media as well as design aficionados. After all,

two of the best modern architect design teams were the shapers of this disbanded phosphate mine,

now known as the Red & Blue courses at Streamsong. There is no profound story as to how these

routings got their name, simply by the Sharpie ink color used on the blue prints outlining each hole.

Since the courses intertwine through each other, the different colors were used to differentiate the

Doak (Blue) from the Coore/Crenshaw (Red). I've been asked by many, "Which is better, the Red or

the Blue?" After my third visit I truthfully don't have an answer, but playing both is a must. In this

edition, we detail Coore/Crenshaw's Red Course.

The Biarritz 16th at Streamsong Red is the signature hole, but it is just one of many exquisite designs

at Streamsong.



Photos by: Jason Bruno

The clubhouse at streamsong

1st tee

Get a good warm up in, because the Red starts off with a 474 yard beast, favor the left side off

the tee on this slightly uphill par 4.

555 yd par 5- 2nd tee

Another tough tee shot here on the second, the sand on the left is a good aiming point with a soft


2nd green

The green at the 2nd is fairly tame, a tier runs across the middle of this large green, and the back

left portion tends to slope off, note this back left pin placement. Nothing real tricky about this putting

surface though.

3rd tee, par 4 - 404 yards

The 3rd hole is played from an elevated tee and sweeps left to right, important to find the shortgrass

here, thick vegetation left and right will wreak havoc on your scorecard.

4th approach

The short 4th can be reached with proper conditions, because Streamsong plays firm and fast

moderate length hitters (like myself) can hit their best and expect some chase on their tee shots.

I played this hole one tee up (312 yards) and after my best knock, reached the false front . . . but

my work had just begun (see the green below).

4th green

I'm a firm believer, if you give the player a chance for the birdie grab, make the grab tough, and boy

did they ever. Check out this amazing green complex . . .  in case you're wondering, I did convert

the bird.

5th tee

The back tees (Green) on the Red are 7148 yards, the next set (Black) are 6584 yards, so unless

you play this game for a living, I suggest picking the appropriate set of tees. A prime example would

be the 5th hole, 453 from the tips, 344 from the next tee up  - big difference.

185 yard - 6th, The 18th on the Blue runs parallel - just to the left of this par 3, separated by a

large sand dune.

7th tee

The 7th hole is another gorgeous hole, and Coore/Crenshaw do a nice job of giving you elevated

tee boxes on the most beautiful holes, no exception here on the slight right to left par 5 playing

527 yards from the tips.

Par 3 - 8th

The 8th is the shortest hole on the course at 147 yards, it's no secret that Crenshaw is a fan of

Dr.Mackenzie. Here it appears that Gentle Ben may have channeled Mackenzie's work at Austrailia's

Royal Melbourne.

9th hole

This crossbunker isn't in play on the uphill drivable par 4 here, playing 321 yards from the tips, 271 from

the black, 257 from the silver and 227 yards from the forward tees.

The 486 yard par 4 - 10th tee

The 11th hole continues the trek uphill, but you must contend with the fairway bunkers guarding this

right to left design.

The 500 yard - 12th hole, I thought I made a great birdie here after hitting driver/rescue and a

solid two putt. After writing 4 on the card and circling it, I noticed the card said it was a par 4

. . . strap it on here and hit your two best, the slight downhill should help your chances.

535 yard - 13th hole

Notice the sequence of uphill. uphill, downhill, uphill here to start the back nine. The routing is

masterful, and as you can see the sand and bunker work is as good as there is.

The approach to 13 is a challenge, it's a blind shot - notice the dune fronting the green and the

dune in the backdrop. If there was coastline and fescue here, this place would play as true a links

as the courses at Bandon. As far as southeast U.S golf is concerned, it is as close as you get.

The par 3 -14th is as tough a par 3 as there is here at the Red, the green is exposed to the elements,

keep away from the two left bunkers, they swallow golf balls. Notice the uphill par 4 - 15th in the


15th approach

The 474 yard - 15th is the toughest par 4 on the property, playing straight uphill with the green

perched on a plateau.

The Biarritz 16th at Streamsong Red plays 208 from across a ravine, this will be the defining shot

of your round on the Red, and with nowhere to miss . . . even the perfect shot here assures nothing

with the Raynor replica green lurking. Front to back, the Biarritz green surface is 70 yards deep.

The view from the front of the Biarritz. (After playing/walking all 36 holes in about 8 hours without

a break, my camera was out of juice by 15 green, so I corralled a cart and finished the photo session

on holes 16-18).

After playing 15 and 16 you wonder what you have left in the tank, and more importantly, what

did Crenshaw/Coore have left to design, certainly they had already showed us all of their looks.

Nope, the 17th might end up as the most underrated hole on the property, considering it follows the

Biarritz. The bunkering on 17 is like a work of art - from an insane mad man . . .

In this case two mad men - Crenshaw and Bill Coore's bunker work has evolved into some sinister

version of Doak's sand creations, here is a perfect example on the right side of the 17th, the bermuda

turf edges are gnarled as if they were torn off by some mythical beast or natural disaster . . . exactly

the look they sought out to create.

Tee box on the par 5 - 18th

They started you out tough on the front nine, they reward you with a par 5 to finish, at 443 yards

from the silver tee and only 505 from the black, you can get healthy here. Favor the right center here.

The 18th green is fronted by this cross bunker, but it shouldn't come into play unless attempting to

reach the green in two shots. The surface slants left to right, so a draw is the preferred play into

the 18th green.

The practice area for resort guests at Streamsong is tucked beside the 18th on the Red.

In a state that boasts over 1000 courses, the Red is near or at the very top of that list, infact, the

combination of Coore/Crenshaw & Tom Doak designs in the same location - can only be found in 3

destinations in the world: Bandon Dunes, Barnbougle Dunes in Tasmania and here at Streamsong Resort.

Top 100 status in the U.S & possibly the world, are likely to follow for Streamsong Red.


With Florida resident rates for the summer and caddies available, now is a great time to play Streamsong.

Next up: The Blue Course at Streamsong by Tom Doak.


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Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 129

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 129

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 129

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 129

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 129

Warning: Illegal string offset 'active' in /home/content/84/5782284/html/site/templates/siteground-j15-68/html/pagination.php on line 135
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