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Disc Golf is Great for Everyone!
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Disc Golf is Great for Everyone!

Disc Golf is Great for Everyone!

Disc Golf is a Great Amenity for any Park, and here are the Top 10 Reasons Why Disc Golf aka Frisbee Golf or Frolf may be right for your park, land, camp, or facility. Disc Golf Baskets from Disc Golf Wholesale make it easy to build your new disc golf course!

1. Utilize underused or less hospitable park land

2. Provide a free amenity for all people - any gender, any age

3. Low cost to install and maintain

4. Eco friendly

5. Promote tourism with one of the fastest growing sports in the country

6. Attract new user groups to park

7. Great venue for camps, school outings, & community events

8. Easy Revenue through Disc and Bag sales

9. Local Disc Golf Orgs will want to rent the course for tournaments

10. Low-impact, progressive and green sport is great P.R.!

Disc Nation Freedom Disc Golf Target Disc Nation Liberty Disc Golf Target

The Positive Power of a Disc Golf Course

Volunteers helped launch 18-hole course on south side of Valmont City Park
By Devin Gordon For the Colorado Daily
The Valmont course in Boulder, CO currently plays like an executive course -- a smaller course with a faster pace of play. "It's a good place for beginners and for anyone to learn...or work on your upshot game for people who are a little more seasoned," adding that this is good for the growth of the game, and that both college students and families have been out playing since the park opened. "Now what we're seeing is the demographic is going pretty much across the'll see somebody coming through pushing and dad and maybe a couple of friends."

Disc-golf course halfway complete and open for play
WAVERLY TWP, PA - Looking to make use of their recreational field, supervisors researched different outdoor activities, such as horseshoe pits, before the park and recreation committee recommended a disc-golf course. "It was a great idea, and a cheap one at that," said Mr. White, who said it cost $3,000 to install the nine targets. "It is also relatively new to the area. I think we are one of three towns in the county to have it." For free, people can try their luck at the nine-hole course that winds through shrubbery and woods. Once completed, the course is expected to attract players from all over the region.

Golf courses are fairly common in Central Georgia, but what about disc golf courses? The City of Perry just added one.
Councilman Joe Posey got the idea from a recreation conference and brought it back to Perry. Posey says the total cost of the eighteen-hole course sits around $7500, but the city didn't use tax money to build it.
"All the money to build this course has come from sponsors. We've asked people to sponsor holes very similar to what golf courses do, and we've asked for donations," explains Posey.
It's free to play. Just bring your own discs, and the holes range from200 to 260 yards.

Cache Valley Daily
by Kirk Salisbury
LOGAN, UT— Disc golf is here and it's growing. Disc golf all but vanished in Cache Valley once the course surrounding USU dorms was removed. However, a course at Von Baer Park was added just over a year ago and disc golfers have regularly been at the park since.
Shortly after the park was put in place, a competitive disc golf group formed called the High Desert Disc Golf Alliance (HDDGA), which aims to grow the sport locally. The year-round clubs includes disc golfers of all skill levels and divisions, including: Beginner, Amateur, Intermediate, and Pro or Open divisions. Plans for other courses are under development, and within the next few years anybody in the valley should be able to play on a course within just minutes of their home. The city of Hyrum is developing a course in the Salt Hollow Park, and Sky View High School possesses several baskets which will be placed within the Smithfield city limits.
"Besides the low cost of the sport, we know from our experience that there is a large demand for the sport in the valley,” said Brandon Merzlock, President of HDDGA. “Between the residents and the USU students who would love to play but don't have the means to, there is a disc golf following which has remained underground because they just haven't had access to the sport. HDDGA is going to change that and make disc golf accessible any time of year."

Boy Scouts spearhead effort to build new disc golf course
Daily Gate City by Megan Spees
Keokuk’s novice disc golfers have a course to call their own, thanks to the sweat equity of a local Boy Scout and his troop.
Kevin Clark, a 17-year-old junior at Keokuk High School, approached the Keokuk Park and Recreation Advisory Board in the spring of 2012 about building a nine-hole disc golf course for his Eagle Scout project. Keokuk Public Works Director Mark Bousselot said Clark’s request was well-received, as the board already had considered setting up a course at Tolmie Park.
Clark got the Keokuk City Council’s approval, and Bousselot was put in charge of overseeing the project on the city’s behalf. The Park and Rec Board had told Clark it could assist with funding for the project, as long as he raised part of the money. Clark was able to gather enough support from local businesses to cover all materials except the baskets, which previously had been used at Rand Park. The scouts repainted the baskets before installing them at Tolmie Park.
Keokuk Contractors provided the equipment and manpower for digging holes for the baskets and beds for the concrete pads. Farm and Home Supply of Keokuk donated chicken wire, which was used as netting for the concrete. Darkside Tint and Graphix of Keokuk designed hole marker signs at a discounted rate.
Clark is proud of the work he completed with his troop, and played a few rounds of disc golf at Tolmie last fall. It’s seen quite a bit of use from other community members, too.
“We had barely finished (it) and people were playing on it,” Clark said.

Morganton officially opens disc golf course
By Brian Graves
MORGANTON — The Morganton Parks and Recreation Department held an opening ceremony Saturday for its newly designated Nature Trail Disc Golf Course at Catawba Meadows Park.
The event was part of the course’s annual charity event which provides for local organizations that help those in need with food supplies.
Golfers were asked to pay a $1 donation to participate and were charged one canned good for every mulligan up to a maximum of nine.
“The course has been here for two to three years,” said Jason Urroz with the Kids in Parks Program of the Blue Ridge Parkway Foundation. “What we did was create a network of trails through municipal parks that could encourage kids to get outdoors and be active in nature.”
Urroz said the park applied for a grant with the North Carolina Recreational Parks Association to have the local disc golf course become part of that trail network.
“We took the tee signs and scorecards and include nature material about what the golfers will see along the course,” Urroz said. Parks and Recreation Director Gary Leonhardt said the city was fortunate to have the facilities it is able to provide and it was because of partnerships such a course could come to fruition.
“Everything we have done here has been done through partnerships,” Leonhardt said. “We’re lucky to have it and it’s been a great day today.”
He said a lot of people have spoken to him about the disc course.
“When we first started talking about building this three years ago and I put it in the budget, a lot of people wondered if it would be very popular. Now, they say they can’t believe the number of people we see playing on this course every day,” Leonhardt said.