Hole 1 Bridge: The club’s namesake stone bridge is the best aiming point off the tee on this long Par 5. From there a long iron or fairway wood will set up a short approach to a slick, elevated green.
Hole 2 Fawn’s Cradle: Accuracy is a must from tee to green on this tight Par 4. Any shot that fails to find the elevated green will leave a difficult up and down for even the best of players.
Hole 3 Indian Marker: The open area behind the green gives this short Par 3 a deceptive perspective. Trust the yardage and you should have a good chance at birdie.
Hole 4 The Hawk: This long, dogleg Par 4 will tempt some players to try to cut the corner, but heavy rough and Out of Bounds down the right hand side makes finding the fairway the highest priority.
Hole 5 Arbeeoh: The fairway bunker to the left serves as a good target for the tee shot on this tight Par 4. For the approach, avoid the deep, greenside bunker guarding the right at all costs. It will save you from the trees, but saving par from there is another matter.
Hole 6 Marsh Landing: The large hazard fronting this long, narrow green makes the distance difficult to judge. Take at least one extra club when the hole is cut near the back.
Hole 7 Smoking Rock: This reachable Par 5 represents the first real birdie chance on the front nine. A long drive that finds the fairway will make going for the green in two a tempting option.
Hole 8 Saddleback: With no bunker or hazards, this is a pure golf hole. Distance is the key off the tee and any par on this hole is a good one.
Hole 9 The Oak: The flagstick visible in the distance can cause many players to aim too far right, leaving them with a tough shot from some of the heaviest rough on the course. Start your tee shot just inside the left bunkers for the best angle to this large, sloping green.
Hole 10 Dry Hole: This short, dogleg right Par 4 is the ultimate risk/reward. An aggressive drive can leave a player with only a short chip to the green- or put them in the hazard!
Hole 11 Hugo’s Path: The #4 handicap hole on the course, even the longest hitters will still be left with a mid-to-long iron shot. Thankfully, there aren’t any bunkers!
Hole 12 Brook: This is a tight dogleg that forces all but the longest hitters down the right side off the tee. From the fairway, the green sets up nicely for a mid-iorn approach shot, but be wary of the front left “sucker” pin placement.
Hole 13 Paydirt: The tee shot feels more like a Par 3 than a Par 4. The tight landing area doesn’t require a long ball, but you’d better hit it straight if you intend to find the short grass.
Hole 14 Gambit: The dogleg left Par 5 is definitely a birdie hole. A long drive, favoring the left side, will leave only a fairway wood or a long iron to a small, well-protected green.
Hole 15 Fire in the Hole: This wind-blown Par 3 requires an accurate tee shot, or else you’ll find yourself in one of five greenside bunkers. Up and downs from any of them are rare indeed.
Hole 16 Canyon Rim: A solid drive, started at the large oak tree, will set up a good birdie chance to the shallow but receptive green.
Hole 17 Down the Drain: The toughest Par 3 on the course. Surrounded by water on three sides, there’s no room to bail out. Select your club carefully and always be mindful of the wind conditions before hitting your shot.
Hole 18 Lost Soul: This great risk/reward Par 5 can be reached in two by the longer hitters, but thirteen bunkers and plenty of water await to penalize wayward shots. Most will opt for the conventional approach, leaving only a short iron or wedge third to the green.