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Hole Sponsors: AAMI | Dixon Advisory | Gisborne Mitre 10 | Riddell Country Practice
A short Par 4 to start with that slightly dog legs from right to left. A 3 or 5 wood is all that is required to stay short of the fairway bunkers, leaving only a short iron to a green that is bunkered left and right.
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A slightly down hill, medium length Par 3 that requires a shot that will carry to the green. The green is heavily bunkered short left and green high right. A 6 or 7 iron is usually the club to hit.
Not a long Par 5 by modern standards but it does play slightly uphill. The driving area is narrow and you must avoid the dam along the left side of the fairway. Once this is negotiated, you need to decide whether to knock your second shot on the green for two or lay up short of the greenside bunkers.
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A classic short Par 3 playing downhill. Only a 9 iron or wedge is required however playing to the middle of the green is vital as the green is bunkered and if you over club, the water will come into play.
Only a short Par 4 although beware as looks can deceive. You have to decide whether to lay up short of the fairway bunker or fly the bunker with a driver but be wary of OOB all along the left side of the fairway. The green is bunkered and a very small target.
A short Par 5 that plays downhill and if you can carry the fairway bunker on the left side, you will only have a 4 or 5 iron to the green. If you play right of the fairway bunker there is a possibility that you will run through the fairway, however you will only have a short pitch to the green for your 3rd shot and the chance for birdie.
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A slightly up hill Par 4 with fairway bunkers guarding the left side of the fairway and a creek on the right side of the fairway. Once you have negotiated the drive it leaves only a 7 or 8 iron to a green which is mounded on both sides.
With a sweeping dog leg from right to left, this medium length Par 4 does not require a driver unless hitting into a strong head wind. A 3 or 5 wood is sufficient to reach the corner leaving a 7 or 8 iron that plays down hill to a severely sloping green, so it is important to be short of the flag.
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A straight short Par 4 that is slightly uphill on the drive so you will not see where your drive finishes. Avoiding the right side of the fairway off the tee is a must as it is well mounded and further right is a pine plantation. A straight drive leaves only a short iron to a smallish green.
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This medium length right to left Par 4 requires a drive to be hit over the corner of the dogleg or a 3 wood to the right of the corner trees. You will be hitting to a smallish green from a downhill lie with a creek 20 metres short of the green. This hole does not give away too many birdies and par is always a bonus.
A tough, long and uphill Par 5 that is rarely reached in two because of the heavily bunkered green. One must firstly negotiate the fairway bunker off the tee as well as the OOB on the left. Once this is done, a 3 or 5 wood will leave only a pitching wedge or sand wedge to a slightly raised green.
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A long Par 3 that requires a 4 or 5 iron depending on the whether you want to fly the ball to the smallish green or run the ball up. This is the hardest decision as hitting through the green leaves it almost impossible to save par.
A short downhill Par 5 with a sharp dogleg from right to left. A straight drive will give you a good chance to putt for eagle. However, the large greenside bunker on the left, together with a sloping green, will require a straight second shot with a long iron or rescue club.
A blind tee shot on this medium length Par 4 requires a good drive which will result in a 7 or 8 iron second shot to a heavily bunkered green, especially the right side. It is preferable to miss the green short and left, leaving an easy chip to save par.
The driver must stay in the bag for this Par 4, which is a dogleg from right to left, as you will run through the fairway. A long iron, 5 wood or rescue club is all that is required, leaving you with a 7 or 8 iron to the green. To avoid deep bunkers right of the green, playing to the left side is essential.
What a great looking hole when you step onto the tee. This Par 3 requires only a 7 or 8 iron however the green is heavily bunkered left and right so a straight shot is important. By the way, be wary of the dam that must be cleared as it has claimed many “duffed” tee shots.
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A short dogleg Par 4 from left to right requiring accuracy off the tee. If hitting driver, you must avoid the large fairway bunker on the corner. A 3 wood or 5 wood is the most sensible option, leaving only an 8 or 9 iron to a slightly raised green. Deep bunkers are found left and short right of the green.
A short Par 4 to finish and what a great driving hole this is. You can hit driver and try to avoid the five fairway bunkers, leaving only a lob wedge or sand wedge to the green. Possibly the best option is to use a rescue club or fairway wood, leaving only a pitching wedge to a green that is not bunkered and quite generous in size.
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