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Orange County

Golf Courses

 All Central Valley Listings

 Central Valley Golf Courses

10917, Central Valley, NY, 18-hole facility, par 70 course, Falkirk Estate Golf Club, golf shop, lessons, memberships, weekend tee times, scorecard, Falkirk Estate hole by hole, Golf Course Attractions, Golf only facility, 18-hole regulation length course | Orange Public Golf Course - Falkirk Golf Course

845-928-6924 
  Falkirk Estate and Country Club is located at 206 Smith Clove Road, Central Valley, NY 10917 in Orange County.

From Falkirk Estate and Country Club: "This extremely hilly course is too demanding to walk. The tree-lined fairways are narrow, and the small greens are fast. There's not much water coming into play, but there are numerous sand bunkers. Originally constructed and open to the public in 1922, Falkirk was redesigned in 1968 by architect Hal Purdy to an 18-hole facility. In recent years, new tees and greens were added to enhance the course layout. Public Golf Course - Falkirk Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Johnson Listings

 Johnson Golf Courses

10933, Golf Club, Johnson, NY, 18 hole golf, Orange County, Hudson River Valley, golf club, golf courses, Attractions, Golf only facility, 18-hole | Orange Public Golf Course - Green Ridge Golf Club

914-355-1317 
  Green Ridge Golf Club, an 18 hole public golf club that also offers memberships and senior discounts, is located at 204 Gregory Road, Johnson NY 10933 in Orange County.

From Green Ridge Golf Club: "Green Ridge Golf Club is Orange Countyís Best Kept Golf Secret . Nestled in the rolling hills of the western part of the county, the front nine holes were built in 1964. In 2002, this quiet and secluded course expanded to 18 holes sharing its beautiful views with area golfers. The Charming farmhouse built in 1880 serves as the clubhouse. Between its hand-hewn beam, hundreds of wooden shafted golf clubs hang from the ceiling. On display, you can also view a vast collection of early golf memorabilia. Enjoy a beer or a soft drink with a snack while relaxing on the patio overlooking the front nine in the valley below. Public Golf Course - Green Ridge Golf Club | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Middletown Listings

 Middletown Golf Courses

10941, Golf Club, Middletown, NY, town owned golf course, Golf Course Information, Golf cart rental, 
Club rental, Driving range, Restaurant | Orange Municipal Golf Course - Town of Wallkill Golf Club

845-361-1022 
  Town of Wallkill Golf Club is located at 40 Sands Road, Middletown, NY 10941 in Orange County.

From Wallkill Golf Club: "The Wallkill Golf Club is a town owned golf course built in 1991 by landscape architect Steve Esposito. This New England-style course was designed through lagoons and around rolling terrain which meanders through heavily wooded areas lined with hemlock, oak and shagbark hickory. Each hole provides a feeling of total isolation. The first two holes and 17th and 18th holes play around a large picturesque lagoon while the rest of the course meanders through the wooded ridges throughout the property. Municipal Golf Course - Town of Wallkill Golf Club | Orange  more . . .

10940, Golf Club, Middletown, NY, Orange County, Golf, golf course, Golf Digestís places to play, 18 hole, golf outing, scorecard, Golf only facility, 18-hole regulation length course | Orange Private Golf Course - West Hills Country Club

845-361-1022 
  West Hills Country Club, an eighteen-hole championship course, is located 121 Golf Links Road, Middletown, NY 10940 in Orange County.

From West Hills Country Club: "Welcome to West Hills Country Club, founded in 1899 at the half way point between the City of Middletown and the Village of Goshen. What was once lush farmland with rolling hills nestled along the majestic Wallkill River is now the site of one of the Mid-Hudsonís finest golf courses. An incredible design along with impeccable course conditions and exceptional service provide members and guests with an unforgettable golf experience. Our clubís Signature Bridge which spans the Wallkill River was designed and built in 1926 by John A. Roebling & Sons Company, builders of the Brooklyn Bridge. Private Golf Course - West Hills Country Club | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Monroe Listings

 Monroe Golf Courses

10950, Golf Club, Mansion Ridge, Monroe, Orange County, golf course, Jack Nicklaus Signature Course, 8-hole championship course, scorecard, tee times, Attractions, Driving range | Orange Public Golf Course - Mansion Ridge Golf Club

845-782-7888 
  The Golf Club at Mansion Ridge is located at 1292 Orange Turnpike, Monroe, NY 10950 in Orange County.

From Golf Club at Mansion Ridge: "Located in Monroe, New York, at the foothills of the Catskill Mountains in the highlands of the Hudson Valley, The Golf Club at Mansion Ridge sits on a historic 220-acre estate with landmarks predating the American Revolution. This 6,889-yard, par 72 is a Jack Nicklaus Signature Golf Course and the only 18-hole public course in New York to bear such distinction. From our challenging and award-winning championship layout to our stately 18th-century stone clubhouse, superb dining and luxury accommodations, The Golf Club at Mansion Ridge is an unmatched setting for unforgettable golf and truly memorable tournaments, weddings, and special events. Public Golf Course - Mansion Ridge Golf Club | Orange  website and more . . .

10950, Monroe, 9-hole, golf course, golf courses, 9-hole course, Golfers, course information, book a tee time, Attractions, course architect, Attractions, Golf only facility, 9-hole regulation course | Orange Semi-Private Golf Course - Monroe Country Club

845-783-9045 
  Monroe Country Club, a semi-private, 9-hole golf course, is located at 63 Still Road, Monroe, NY 10950. "Monroe Country Club is a semi-private, 9 hole golf course which is open to the public on weekdays and after 12:00 PM on weekends.

From Monroe Country Club: "Monroe Country Club was designed by one of the 20th century's most notable golf course architects William S. Flynn. His name can be associated with some of the most preeminent names of golf in the U.S. William S. Flynn (1890 - 1945): As an athletic youth, helped Hugh Wilson build the East Course at Merion, PA and soon found steady work laying out golf courses in the Philadelphia area. Flynnís work around eastern Pennsylvania was legendary: Philadelphia Country Club, Rolling Green, Huntingdon Valley, Lehigh, Manufacturers and Philmont courses. But his work elsewhere is more recognizable: Cherry Hills C.C. in Denver, Cascades in Virginia, The Country Club in Brookline, Mass., and Shinnecock Hills on Long Island in New York. Semi-Private Golf Course - Monroe Country Club | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Montgomery Listings

 Montgomery Golf Courses

12549, golf, golfers, Golf Club, Montgomery, Orange County, golf specials, Golf Club, Golf Course Attractions, Golf only facility, 18-hole | Orange Municipal Golf Course - Stony Ford Golf Course

845-457-4949 
  Stony Ford Golf Club is located at 211 Route 416, Montgomery, NY 12549 in Orange County. Press blue button for golf specials and course updates, course information, tee times, and the Stony Ford Golf Club website. Municipal Golf Course - Stony Ford Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .

12549, Golf Course, Montgomery, Orange County, 9-hole regulation course, Golf Course Attractions, Golf only | Orange Public Golf Course - Scotts Corners Golf Course

845-457-9141 
  Scotts Corners Golf Course, opened in 1925, is located at 1 Roswin Lane, Montgomery, NY 12549 in Orange County. The Scott's Corners Golf Course is a 9-hole regulation course. This course features 3011 yards of golf from the longest tees for a par of 36. The course rating is 70 and it has a slope rating of 116. Public Golf Course - Scotts Corners Golf Course | Orange  more . . .

12549, Golf Club, Montgomery, NY, Orange County, Orange County Airport, Executive Course, Winding Hills Campground, fishing, hiking, camping, boating, 
Winding Hills Golf Club, Golf Course, Attractions, golf only | Orange Public Golf Course - Winding Hills Golf Club

845-457-3187 
  Winding Hills Golf Club is located at 1847 State Route 17K, Montgomery, NY 12549 in Orange County, just 2 Miles from the Orange County Airport.

From Winding Hills: " Our 18-Hole Executive Golf Course will challenge you while providing a relaxing, picturesque backdrop at every hole. Test your accuracy on our plush fairways, water hazards and sand traps. Our goal is to provide you with the highest quality experience that includes exceptional service and a serene atmosphere. Public Golf Course - Winding Hills Golf Club | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Newburgh Listings

 Newburgh Golf Courses

12550 Orange County 18-hole course | Orange Private Golf Course - Powelton Golf Course

845-561-4481 
  Powelton Golf Course is located at 29 Balmville Road, Newburgh, NY 12550 in Orange County.

From Powelton Golf Course: "The Powelton Club is a full service private country club located in Newburgh, New York. Established in 1882, we are one of the oldest country clubs in the United States. We offer our membership 18 holes of golf, 6 American red clay tennis courts, 2 swimming pools and magnificent clubhouse facility. The Powelton Golf Course opened in 1982 and was designed by Devereaux Emmet. Private Golf Course - Powelton Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Pine Island Listings

 Pine Island Golf Courses

10969, Scenic Farms Golf Course,  Pine Island , Orange County, 9-hole golf course, course for beginners, Golf Course Attractions, Golf only facility<br> | Orange Public Golf Course - Scenic Farms Golf Course

845-258-4455 
  Scenic Farms Golf Course is located at 525 Glenwood Road, Pine Island , NY 10969 in Orange County. Scenic Farms is a 9-hole golf course. This is an excellent course for beginners and a challenging course for the advanced golfer's short game.

From Scenic Farms Golf Course: "Located in Pine Island, NY, Scenic Farms Golf Course is a 9-Hole Executive Walking Course and 30 Station Natural Turf Driving Range. With Friendly Staff and Competitive Pricing, we Pride Ourselves on being a great value for a wonderful golf experience. Public Golf Course - Scenic Farms Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .
 All Warwick Listings

 Warwick Golf Courses

10990, Golf Course, Warwick, Orange County, scenic, 18-hole golf course, Warwick Valley, Hal Purdy, scorecard, Golf Course Attractions, Golf only facility,18-hole, regulation length course | Orange Municipal Golf Course - Hickory Hill Golf Course

845-988-9501 
  Hickory Hill Golf Course is located at 156 Route 17A, Warwick, NY 10990 in Orange County.

Hickory Hill is a scenic 18-hole golf course in the hills of Warwick Valley, designed by Hal Purdy, and opened in 1993. Municipal Golf Course - Hickory Hill Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .
 All West Point Listings

 West Point Golf Courses

10996, 18-hole, West Point Golf Course, Golf Course facility, West Point, Golf Facility at West Point, Golf Course,  Attractions | Orange Public Golf Course - West Point Golf Course

845-938-2435 
  The 18-hole West Point Golf Course, open to the public, is located at the West Point Golf Course Facility at Route 218 and 9W, West Point, NY 10996 in Orange County.

From West Point Golf: "Nestled in the Hudson Valley just north of the Bear Mountain Bridge, the West Point Golf Course offers an unforgettable golf experience. The West Point Golf Course is an 18-hole challenge on a mountain layout, with well maintained terrain normally seen only at private clubs or high-end courses and is Open to the Public . Don't let the length fool you this Robert Trent Jones design course is a great challenge for all levels of golf. The West Point Golf Course is a "spikeless" facility. Public Golf Course - West Point Golf Course | Orange  website and more . . .

 More Hudson Valley  Golf Courses

Golf Courses | Albany Albany County
      [7 listings over 7 locations]
Golf Courses | Columbia Columbia County
      [4 listings over 3 locations]
Golf Courses | Dutchess Dutchess County
      [18 listings over 12 locations]
Golf Courses | Greene Greene County
      [8 listings over 6 locations]
Golf Courses | Putnam Putnam County
      [9 listings over 5 locations]
Golf Courses | Rensselaer Rensselaer County
      [3 listings over 3 locations]
Golf Courses | Rockland Rockland County
      [13 listings over 11 locations]
Golf Courses | Ulster Ulster County
      [14 listings over 8 locations]
Golf Courses | Westchester Westchester County
      [57 listings over 35 locations]

Orange County

Golf Courses



Its your health - Protect It

For golf courses in Orange County New York. Visit Orange County Golf Courses where you will find a list of Golf Courses by location within Orange County.

Select a private or public golf course at List of Private and Public Golf Courses . Plan your next golf vacation in New York and enjoy one of the many championship Golf Courses in Orange County and the beautiful Hudson River Valley.

Find places to play golf, by location, in Orange County:


Golf Terminology
    Private Equity Golf Course
    A "Private-equity-club" is a club where your membership fee makes you an owner of the golf club. This is similar to a "partnership". If you leave the club you can sell your ownership to someone else - subject to the rules of the club. You are also responsible for assessments that might arise if the club has financial problems.

    Private Non-Equity Golf Course
    In a "Non-equity club", your membership fee is generally an up-front initiation charge. If you leave the club, you cannot recover your membership fee.

History of Golf

    Pre 1400: The Origins of the Game
    Throughout recorded history, every civilization has played a game with a club and a ball. Pangea for example, as described by Roman scribes, would appear to be the father both of modern hockey and the Celtic games of Shinty and Hurling. In one form or another, the variant games of present day golf were clearly enjoyed throughout Europe in the Middle Ages. The game persisted over the centuries and the form that it took and rules that were applied varied as widely as the terrain the game was played over. In short, the game consisted of knocking a ball from one pre-designated place to another where the ball was to be struck off a predetermined object in the least number of blows. Games often extended from village to village.

    That this game was ousted from the towns and onto the commons land beyond is one possible solution to the question of how it all began. Whatever the exact origins, it is known that by the 15th century, kolf as it was known in the Netherlands and golf as it was referred to in England, was a pastime enjoyed by Kings and Commoners alike. It's kinship to the Great Game however, remains entirely questionable. So widespread was the game of Gowf , as it was known in Scotland, that an Act of Parliament was passed to prevent the playing of the game on Sundays and thus preserve the skills of Archery. The citizens of Aberdeen, St. Andrews and Leith on Scotland's East Coast were the principal gowfing miscreants and it was no coincidence that rolling sandy links land was commonplace here. On this very terrain, a game that started with a cleek and a ball took on a form that started an evolutionary process that continues to this day.

    The question of how it all began may be of pressing concern to some but to the Scot, it is sufficient to know that the game was born on the links land of eastern Scotland. Here, the game has been nurtured for over five hundred years and from here, it has been raised to the great game played and loved by millions throughout the world.

    1750 - 1850: The Robertons of St. Andrews
    This was the period when golf as we know it today came to be. It was in this time that many of today's great golf clubs were founded and the leading players of the era started to gain renown. The great club-makers and ball-makers of the era began to emerge and the clubs produced by these skilled craftsmen were coveted to the extent that forgeries became commonplace.

    Top players began to regularly gather for 'meetings' when medal and match-play rounds were organized, with distinctions made for the first time between amateur and professional players. Allan Robertson, of the famous ball-making family in St Andrews, is widely credited as being the first golf professional. But before Allan, his Grandfather Peter was described as a professional golfer and although history knows little of this man, his reputation survived him and his prowess was widely acknowledged. One epic contest in 1843 was between Allan Robertson and Willie Dunn, two of the best players of that time. The challenge was held over 20 rounds (2 rounds per day over 10 days) and it was Robertson who triumphed - two rounds up with one to play.

    1850 - 1890: The Morris and Park Era
    If golf as we know it had its birth in the dim and distant past of the 17th century and its upbringing under the Robertson family on the links of St Andrews, then its adolescence occurred abruptly between 1848 and 1852. Three highly significant events occurred in St Andrews that were to turn the game from the parochial into the global. The first of these events was the discovery of the "gutta percha" based ball, known as the "gutty" by James Patterson in 1848. More importantly, the durability of this new ball in turn encouraged the development of iron-faced clubs and so continued the process of evolution.

    Then in 1852 the railway came to St Andrews and with it the progenitors of the millions who have made the pilgrimage since. Now the links was played by all and sundry throughout the year and not simply restricted to the busy spring and autumn meetings. The R & A erected it's now famous clubhouse in consequence of the railway, scores of ex-pat colonialists retired to the town and families took up residence so that their sons could attend the University, which was gradually assuming a stature comparable with Oxford and Cambridge. If the 'gutty' transformed the game, the railway certainly transformed the town of St Andrews.

    The third event of this period, which comes in two parts, is surely one of the most important events in the long history of the game. Every individual who has made a living out of hitting a golf ball should hold April 20th 1851 as the nativity for that was the birth date of Young Tom Morris, one of the game's greatest early exponents. Similarly, every green-keeper, designer or administrator should express some word of gratitude on the 1st of July for it was on that day in 1851 that Old Tom Morris left for Prestwick to create the first purpose built golf course on the links of Monkton parish.

    It was in 1860 that the first Open Championship was held at Prestwick and was contested by eight leading professionals. The first winner was Willie Park for which he received a red Morocco leather belt with silver clasps as the first prize. The Open continued to be held at Prestwick for 11 years and the Morris's dominated the early events. Old Tom had won the event four times by 1867 and Young Tom subsequently completed a quartet of wins, after which he was allowed to keep the Belt.

    Young Tom Morris was raised on the links of Prestwick Golf Club and it was there that he honed a game that was as revolutionary as the new iron clubs that he had purpose made by Stewart in St Andrews. Irons that were previously resorted to for a bad lie were now used for driving, lofting, jiggering and putting.

    Young Tom Morris also knew his worth and he demanded and obtained a good living from the flair that he brought to the game. In this sense he was the first true modern professional golfer. The Morris's accrued an incredible record, with Old Tom winning the Open in 1861, '62, '64 and '67, while Young Tom won in 1868, '69, '70 and 72. Across the Firth of Forth in Musselburgh another family came close to matching them when Willie Park Sr. and Jr. won the Open six times between them. Old Tom and Willie Sr. won all but one Open (1865) prior to the emergence of Young Tom. Both were much-loved figures and were responsible for the standards of sportsmanship with which the game is synonymous today.

    1890 - 1914: The Great Triumvirate
    This era will always be remembered for the mark left on the game of golf by John Henry Taylor, Harry Vardon and James Braid. Known as the great triumvirate, they collected sixteen Open Championships between them and have left an indelible impression on the game of golf.

    Harry Vardon hailed from the Channel Island of Jersey and Henry Taylor from Devon in England. The emergence of Vardon and Taylor before the end of the 19th century attests to the rapid spread and widespread play of the game. Both had already established themselves as Open Champions before they were joined by James Braid. The three between them collected 16 Open titles and 13 second-place finishes and almost completely excluded a host of great Scots players from the records of the game during that particular period of time.

    While Vardon won the US Open of 1900 during a tour of America where he played in approximately 80 matches and winning 70 of them, Braid's decision to remain at home was well rewarded as an exhibition match player. Braid also established himself in course design, building Gleneagles and Nairn to name but two of his many jewels.

    What started as a trickle of Scots golfers to the US, became commonplace by the turn of the century when anyone who could swing a club on a Scots links was able to find a lucrative niche as a professional in the US. The early US Open Champions were all Scots born players who, as teachers and mentors produced players that would come to further transform the game.

    1920 - 1939: Between the Great Wars
    The First World War decimated Scottish golf. Every village war memorial attests to the numbers who fell in France and few clubs are without a memorial to some rising star, who played out his last match on the fields of Flanders. Some great players survived but the consequence of terror gutted their game. Those that came through unscathed were few in number, determined never to see the like again and often took the decision to play in America - golf's promised land.

    There was one notable exception in the mercurial George Duncan. He won the first post-war Open at Deal in 1920 when Sandy Herd at the age of 51 was runner-up. Duncan also played in the Ryder Cups of '27 and '29, captaining the side in 1931. Scottish golfers were sorely tried by the wave of first generation Americans that returned to assault the Championships after the War.

    Jock Hutchison was the last St Andrews born player to win the Open, while Paul Lawrie was the last native Scot when he won at Carnoustie in 1999. After Jock's win, the Open was dominated by the American, Walter Hagen who won the first of his four Open titles in 1922 at St George's and followed up with victories in '24, '28 and '29. Together with his compatriots Jim Barnes (1925), Gene Sarazen (1932) and the incomparable Bobby Jones who won in 1926 and '27, this was an unprecedented period of Open Championship domination by US players.

    The year 1922 saw 20 years old Gene Sarazen burst onto the scene in dramatic fashion, landing both the US Open and US PGA Championship, retaining the latter the following year after a play off with Walter Hagen. Hagen bounced right back after this setback and won the next four PGA Championships from 1924 to 1927. The Ryder Cup was held for the first time in 1927, when the United States, captained by Walter Hagen, took on and comprehensively defeated their counterparts from Great Britain & Ireland.

    1946 - 1960: The Emergence of the World Game
    If the First World War decimated Scottish golf, the second came close to gutting it completely. The First War took the players - the Second War took the golf courses.

    The Scottish links lands border long sandy beaches, usually in remote places of low population density. As a result, it did not take a brilliant military mind to reason that the links beaches would make for ideal disembarkation sites and the courses equally perfect places for airborne landings. Few courses remained unscathed - golf was not only suspended for the duration of the War, it was very nearly extinguished.

    US golf became pre-eminent and though the Americans may not have been entirely responsible for winning the war, they did win the battle of post-war golf. One could argue that not having experienced the social and economic upheaval of Europe or the long interruption of play, they were infinitely better prepared for the resumption of golfing hostilities.

    The US domination of the Open Championship itself however, did not occur after the war as it had in the pre-war era of Hagan and Jones. Sceptics argue that the Americans did not play because doing so would have resulted in loss of earnings at home but history tells a different story. Though Sam Snead won the first post-war Open at St Andrews in 1946 and Ben Hogan was victorious in his only visit to Carnoustie in 1953; every other major figure in US golf had come and gone with notably less success. English players were dominant in the immediate post-war years, with Cotton, Burton, Faulkner and Daly (Irish) all winning.

    It was the Colonials however; who were to do the real damage as far as the Open was concerned. Bobby Locke from the Transvaal, a first generation South African Irishman and Peter Thomson, an Australian of solid Scots stock were about to take the golfing world by storm. These two overwhelmed golf in a period of a few years when Locke won in 1947 and '51 and Thomson in '54, '55, '56, '58 and again in '65. Indeed, Thomson never finished worse than second from 1952 to 1958.

    1961: Today - The Global Game of Golf
    The record books do not lie and Scottish Golf, though healthy at home, was faring ill abroad. The game had become truly global with players from Taiwan and Japan threatening for major honours. The Swedes were gathering amateur honours throughout Europe and there seemed no end to the talent emerging from Spain.

    American Golf had come into maturity with a vengeance in the form of Arnold Palmer. Palmer played the game as it should be played - with verve and a swashbuckling style.

    In Palmers absence in 1964, Tip Anderson carried the bag of Tony Lema through the most testing gales on the Old Course. It was Lema's win more than any other event that put paid to the excuse that the game had changed and that the new form of golf required only an accurate lofted shot to a soft pulpy green - a shot at which the Americans were clearly adept. The leader board of the '64 Open showed that Jack Nicklaus and plenty more US stars could play the chip-and-run under the wind as well as any that had gone before and as well as any of the home bred players.

    There is no doubt that the game itself had changed with the new courses that were being built throughout the world. American architects led by Robert Trent Jones were building courses that were both long and difficult. Greens were soft and holding in contrast to the hard running greens of the links. The grassy fairways presented another type of problem as the ball sat up on the lush grasses and required club contact quite different to that on the tight lies of the links. Possibly of greater significance was the early adoption in the US of the 'big ball' - the 1.66-inch ball that required a different strike and made for greater control.

    Great exponents of the game poured out of the US and the US Tour was becoming a multi-million dollar industry with even mediocre golfers, grossing millions of dollars not only through tournament play but also through commercial endorsements.

    Following the foundation of the European Tour and the opening of the Ryder Cup to European players, sponsorship grew and European golf blossomed into a money market comparable to that of the US tour. One final ingredient was required however - a star with the charisma of a Palmer and the appeal of a Nicklaus. And so as they say, a star was born. 1979 saw a smiling young genius becoming the first Spaniard to win the Open, with Jack Nicklaus coming second in the race for the Claret Jug for a record seventh time - Seve had arrived on the world scene.

    Lee Trevino won his second US PGA Championship in 1984, made all the more special by the fact that only eight years previously, he was seriously injured having been struck by a lightning bolt. Germany's Bernhard Langer turned the tables on Ballesteros in 1985, beating him in the Masters and gaining revenge for his two-shot defeat in the Open the previous year. 1985 also witnessed the first European success in the Ryder Cup and two years later the US team tasted defeat again but this time on home soil. The Masters of 1986 was perhaps the most thrilling of all. A fantastic late surge from the Golden Bear saw him win his sixth Masters title at the age of 46 - his 21st major victory in an as of yet unparalleled career.

    Not until 1994, did a player with the potential to match the greatness of past legends, come along. Speculation started when Tiger Woods won the US Amateur Championship, continued when he retained it the following year, grew when he became the youngest ever champion at the Masters and climaxed as he stormed to six wins out of six starts in the 1999/2000 season.

    Click to read the complete article from Golfing-Scotland at www.Golfing-Scotland.com




Its your health - Protect It

If you are playing golf at an Orange County Golf Course, ask if pesticides are used on the golf course. If they are - ask why?

Health Tip
Tip on how to protect your health and minimize your pesticide exposure while on a golf course in Orange County.
  • Avoid golf course areas sprayed with pesticides until the pesticide has dried. Call the golf starter to ask about applications.

  • Never place tees or golf balls in the mouth.

  • Avoid placing food, cigars and cigarettes on the ground.

  • Wash hands and forearms at the end of a round or before eating.

  • Request MSDS sheets from the golf course superintendent for information about the chemicals applied.

The following questions and answers regarding the use of pesticides on the golf course are sourced from www.dec.ny.gov/chemical/8532.html

    Are golf courses exempt from commercial lawn application (application of pesticides) marker posting?

    answer
    Under Environmental Conservation Law (ECL) 33-0101.46(e), the application of pesticides on golf courses is not considered to be a "Commercial lawn application." Visual notification markers of commercial lawn application of pesticides are not required to be posted on any treated area of the golf course .

    Do applicators (application of pesticides) need to notify people who live next to a golf course?

    answer
    Under ECL 33-0101.46(e), the application of pesticides on golf courses is not considered to be a "Commercial lawn application." Therefore, the applicator treating the golf course with pesticides would not need to meet neighbor notification requirements under ECL Section 33-1004. This means they would not need to notify neighbors, such as those in a single family dwelling or other premises within 150' of the site of application.




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