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STARTING AUG. 3!

Novice

Want to learn how to play golf? Then this is the perfect class for you to get started. The class focuses on fundamentally building golf swings the right way to help students develop good habits. After focusing on the full swing for the first three weeks of the class, we spend some time learning to chip and putt before taking our skills to the course to end the series.

To sign up – Call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $195 per person for series

Class Dates: Tuesday 6-7:30, Friday 12-1:30, Sunday 10:30- noon.

Sign Up Now:

STARTING AUG. 8!

Advanced Beginner

The sequel to the Beginners Series is designed to focus on your entire golf game. Each week we will work on a different aspect of the game including putting, chipping/pitching, and the full swing. In the last class, we will go over course management skills on the course.

*In order to take this class you must have taken part in at least one beginner series in the past.

To sign up – Call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $195 per person for series

Class Dates: Wednesday 6-7:30pm.

Sign Up Now:

STARTING AUG. 2!

 Intermediate

This class is designed as an intermediate class for those that have played substantially and are looking to work on their course management skills. What better way to do it than on the course with an Instructor! It’s the perfect way to help you transfer your skills from the range and on to the course.

To sign up please call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $229 per person for series

Class Dates: Thursday 2-3:30pm.

Live Music by Rumors

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Friday August 17th @7:30 on the Patio

****$10 cover charge****

Limited seating. Please call 415-491-5959 x2 for reservations today!

Skip the hassle of calling. Save time by booking online!

Tiger Woods not feeling old at oldest championship in golf

Steve DiMeglio, USA TODAY Published 8:15 a.m. ET July 17, 2018

CARNOUSTIE, Scotland — As a skinny lad back in the day, Tiger Woods got his first taste of links golf at venerable Carnoustie. Not on the course, mind you, but on the practice round.

A student at the time at Stanford University, Woods quickly got an education in how to play the ball under the wind and on the ground of the ancient links. He was an amateur playing in the 1995 Scottish Open, but he was a kid at heart who fell in love with this style of golf on that first day at Carnoustie.

“It was one of the cooler things, just staying on the range and hitting the ball at the 100-meter sign. I was hitting 9-irons and 4-irons and 5-irons and just having a blast trying to hit that sign,” a smiling Woods said Tuesday at Carnoustie ahead of Thursday’s start of the 147th British Open.

“I remember my dad on the range with me saying, ‘Are you ever going to hit the ball past the 100-(meter) sign?’ And I said, ‘No, I’m just enjoying this. Are you kidding me? This is the best,’” Woods said.

It was a two-hour tutorial before he finally headed to the course, and on the second hole used his putter 120 yards from the hole.

“That was one of the cooler moments,” Woods said.

Since then, he’s had some big moments in the Open, winning at St. Andrews in 2000 and 2005 and at Hoylake in 2006. He’s back at Carnoustie for his third Open — he finished in a tie for seventh in 1999 and in a tie for 12th in 2007 — and his inner child has once again emerged.

“I’ve always loved playing links golf,” Woods said. “It’s my favorite type of golf. I enjoy this type of golf because it is creative and you have to use your mind. We’re not going to get the most perfect bounces. A certain shot that is hit where you think is a wonderful shot down the middle of the fairway could bounce some weird way. That’s just part of it.

“That’s the fun challenge of it.”

A warm and dry summer has turned Carnoustie brown and firm, with plenty of fire in the fairways and manageable wispy rough. It just adds to the challenge Woods relishes as he tries to win for the first time since 2013.

Since he first stepped onto the grounds on Sunday, Woods has been putting together the blueprint he’ll use to attack the course. He put a TaylorMade prototype 2-iron bent to 17 degrees in his bag because of the firm conditions. He and caddie Joe LaCava are still working on strategy off each tee, especially when Woods is hitting his 3-iron 335 yards as he did twice on Sunday.

While he’s still figuring out the pace of the greens, which are slightly slower than the normal speeds seen on the PGA Tour, Woods is confident in the mallet putter he first put into his bag in his last start, a tie for fourth in the Quicken Loans National three weeks ago.

“I have putted a little bit better,” Woods said. “To be honest with you, I’ve struggled on slower greens throughout my entire career. It’s one of the reasons why I think I really like the fact that this putter has grooves in it so it does roll initially a little bit faster and a little bit more true. And it is a little bit hotter.”

Woods is making his 12th start of the year and has been in the hunt late on Sunday in five of the tournaments. He said he’s improved from start to start.

“My feels are much better than they were at the beginning of the year, and I feel like I have a better understanding of my game and my body and my swing, much more so than I did at Augusta,” Woods said. “That’s just going to come with a little bit more experience, and I think that I’ve made a few adjustments.

“I’ve changed putters. I’ve tweaked my swing a little bit since the West Coast swing. And everything’s gotten just a little bit better. I’ve put myself up there in contention a couple times.

“Just need to play some cleaner golf, and who knows?”

Looking to Improve your Golf Game?

Sign Up Now:

Novice

Want to learn how to play golf? Then this is the perfect class for you to get started. The class focuses on fundamentally building golf swings the right way to help students develop good habits. After focusing on the full swing for the first three weeks of the class, we spend some time learning to chip and putt before taking our skills to the course to end the series.

To sign up – Call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $195 per person for series

Class Dates: Tuesday 6-7:30, Friday 12-1:30, Sunday 10:30- noon.

Sign Up Now:

Advanced Beginner

The sequel to the Beginners Series is designed to focus on your entire golf game. Each week we will work on a different aspect of the game including putting, chipping/pitching, and the full swing. In the last class, we will go over course management skills on the course.

*In order to take this class you must have taken part in at least one beginner series in the past.

To sign up – Call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $195 per person for series

Class Dates: Wednesday 6-7:30pm.

Sign Up Now:

 Intermediate

This class is designed as an intermediate class for those that have played substantially and are looking to work on their course management skills. What better way to do it than on the course with an Instructor! It’s the perfect way to help you transfer your skills from the range and on to the course.

To sign up please call the Pro Shop (415) 492-1800 X1

Cost: $229 per person for series

Class Dates: Thursday 2-3:30pm.

Celebrate Independence Day at McInnis Park Golf Center!

Celebrate Independence Day at McInnis Park Golf Center!

On Monday-Wednesday (July 2nd- July 4th), purchase a normal green fee and show this email to receive a voucher for a free round of Mini Golf. This will be a great way to spend more time with the family!

Skip the hassle of calling! Save time by booking online.

Wishing you and your family a happy and safe Independence Day!

John Smoltz just learned how hard US Open golf really is

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. — Though John Smoltz may have felt very much alone on the wind-whipped, sun-baked Broadmoor course, he wasn’t.

The pitching Hall of Famer spent Day 1 at the US Senior Open in much the same position as the rest of the field — gouging out of ankle-high rough, then scrambling to put himself in position for par putts on tricky, mountain greens that left player after player shaking his head.

“I’m just being honest,” Smoltz said after a round of 15-over 85 that left him tied for 150th place. “I don’t have enough game for this course yet.”

He wasn’t alone.

The ultimate test for the seniors produced only eight below-par scores Thursday, and not a single player — not even leader Jerry Kelly — finished 18 holes without a bogey on his card.

Kelly gave it a run, though.

After saving par from the rough on the 559-yard, par-4 17th — he was holding his right elbow after digging out the approach — Kelly was one 4-foot putt away from going bogey-free. But when that slid a fraction to the right at the cup, his flawless day was history.

Kelly still shot 4-under 66, which was good enough for a two-shot lead over Miguel Angel Jimenez, Kevin Sutherland, Deane Pappas and Rocco Mediate.

“I was pretty disappointed with that three-putt on the last hole,” Kelly said. “But it gave me a lot today. I played very well, but it gave me some shots, too.”

Mediate found himself in the mix again for a national championship 10 years after his epic, 19-hole playoff loss to Tiger Woods at the US Open at Torrey Pines. Whether it’s the regular Open or the seniors, Mediate insists the tough USGA setups suit him, even though he missed the cut the last two years in this event.

“It looks like a US Open golf course,” Mediate said about the Broadmoor. “It is a US Open golf course. It will show you quickly that it is, if you hit it in the wrong place. That’s what I love most about the setup.”

Also lurking was defending champion Kenny Perry, whose 71 included only a single birdie.

“Here, the greens, they’ve got you on edge,” said Perry, whose title last year gave him entry into the US Open earlier this month. “I feel like I’m at Shinnecock again.”

Smoltz, whose day job is broadcasting baseball games for Fox, walked onto the Broadmoor for the first time this week. He hired a local caddie, Colin Prater, who was a Division II All-American at Colorado-Colorado Springs.

Almost immediately, though, the pitcher-turned-golfer received a crash course in the difference between casual rounds of golf and the sport at its most difficult.

“I never expected to get that many bad lies,” he said. “Nothing I could do about it. And I had a lot of tough shots that I have not practiced and that I am not used to hitting.”

A few times during the round, Smoltz had to stop, take off his shoes and tape up his toes, which were raw and aching. Lesson: Don’t break in new golf shoes at the US Open.

“It was fun to have him out here,” said Bob Ford, who was in the threesome with Smoltz. “But I didn’t expect him to break 80. I know how good he is. But this is just another world. It’s not his world.”

Smoltz’s first turn through this world will end after Friday’s round.

Kelly — he set himself up to be in a good spot heading into the weekend.

“I hit three bad shots, and I shot 85,” Smoltz said. “It just tells you, from an amateur standpoint, and for people sitting at home, how great these players are.”

Sources: nypost.com

Youth on Course Day

Juniors with an active youth on course membership get to play for $1 on Friday June 29th.

So juniors come on out and play with a parent or bring a friend!

Skip the hassle of calling. Save time by booking online!

Titleist Demo Day!

Come check out the latest equipment!

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Come visit McInnis Park Golf Center on Saturday June 30th from 11am-4pm to check out new Titleist equipment.

Come out and try the newest Titleist clubs, even if you don’t want a formal fitting free of charge! For fitting signups, Call the Pro Shop at 415-492-1800 ext 1

All are welcome to stop by to hit balls with the equipment!

Tiger Woods shoots 72, birdies final two holes to keep chances of making U.S. Open cut alive

A promising start to Tiger Woods’s second round of the U.S. Open didn’t last, but his finish might have been enough to keep him around for the weekend.

Woods birdied his first hole of the day and suffered some bogeys and a double in between before finishing birdie-birdie to keep his chances of making the cut alive.

He signed for a two-over 72 and sits at 10 over for the tournament. The cut is likely to be at nine or 10 over, meaning Woods will have to wait and see how the afternoon wave fares to see if he’ll advance to the weekend.

Dustin Johnson, who played in Woods’s group, shot 67 and is the clubhouse leader at four under.

After his birdie at the first hole — a good wedge led to a kick-in putt on the par-4 10th — Woods made two bogeys and one birdie to close his opening nine and turn in even-par 36.

But a missed green in regulation on the par-4 1st, the same hole Woods triple-bogeyed Thursday, led to a double bogey. He added two more bogeys on the 2nd and 6th before making birdie putts on 8 and 9.

Players battled rain in the morning but the weather has cleared for the afternoon groupings, which might make for a softer, more scorable course.

Source: golf.com

Father’s Day at Mcinnis!

HAPPY FATHER’S DAY!

For Father’s Day, we will be giving free warm up buckets to every member of the group (at least 2-4 people) that book their tee time online only.

SAVE TIME, BOOK ONLINE!

Give the Gift of Golf!

Gift Cards available online.