Designed by famed golf architect Bob Cupp, this first hole plays down the tree line of the course to a raised green. The green is protected by grass bunkers on the left and right-front sides. Club up to be sure you reach the putting surface, otherwise a you’ll face an uphill chip onto the green.
A memorable short hole that sees a large drop in elevation. A precise shot from the tee is needed to hit the green, otherwise the trickiness around the green awaits. For those who don’t like the idea of a short wedge shot, you can use a putter and try your luck putting it down the hill and onto the green.
A shot-makers hole that rewards a left to right ball flight. Favor the left side as trouble awaits down the right of the fairway and green.
An uphill hole that protects a hidden putting surface. With a large bunker protecting the left side of the green, the golfer should favor the right side of the green and should also add 5 yards to the approach shot.
A slight downhill shot off the tee to a tricky putting surface. Beware the back right pin position, as any mishit shot can lead to a very difficult up and down. We recommend aiming to the middle of this green.
A challenging hole with a limited view of a three-level putting surface. The pin location on this hole should directly impact your strategy. There is a generous amount of room around the green, but being on the correct level of the putting surface is your biggest challenge.
This hole gives you a great opportunity to aim straight at the pin. The front of the green is protected by two bunkers either side, so the golfer should aim for the pin and swing away.
This is the most recognizable designed holes by renowned course architect Pete Dye. The front of the green is protected by a false front and vertical railroad ties. Make sure you get the ball all the way to the putting surface, otherwise it will roll off this challenging green.
A slight downhill hole with a demanding green. The turtle-shell shape of the green demands an accurate tee shot, otherwise you’re hoping for a good up and down.
The shortest hole on the course, but by no means easy. A precise wedge shot is needed as trouble awaits all around the green. A good tee shot will give you one of your best opportunities on the course for a birdie.
Designed by famed PGA Tour Professional Jay Haas, this hole leads back to the restaurant. The front of the raised green is protected by false front, so be sure to reach the putting surface otherwise you’ll have a tricky uphill chip shot.
The final hole is home to the deepest and most challenging bunker in South Carolina. Modeled after the famous “Devil’s A**hole” bunker on the 10th hole at Pine Valley Golf Club, it goes without saying, do your best to avoid this hazard. Aim to the middle of the green, and err on the side of being long, otherwise you might need to open up your lob wedge to get out of the sand