Join One of Our Leagues!

Why? Because they’re great.

However… that’s not the only reason. Our leagues are a great way to meet new golf buddies!

Tuesday Morning LADIES 18 Hole League

·  April Practice Rounds

·  Games start in May

· $45 to join the league

·  8:30 shotgun

·  Play different games each week from May through September

·  Luncheons throughout the season

Thursday Morning LADIES 9 hole league

· All skill levels from “serious beginner to “seasoned player” are welcome

·  $70 to join the league (includes the prize fund)

·  April Practice Rounds

·  Games start in May and run through September

·  Tee Times start at 9:00

·  Luncheons through the season

Monday SENIOR League

·  $30 to join the league

· First day is April 1st, just show up and play

· Donuts and Coffee on April 15th for meeting

· 10:00 morning shotgun

· Weekly prizes and season long money list

· Steeple chase at season’s end

·  Over 60 and all abilities welcome

join our family.

become a season pass holder at

Brookshire Golf Club

Available for purchase in our Online Store!

RATES INCLUDE CART! 

(EXCEPT EXECUTIVE PASS)

Whether you have been golfing your entire life, or have just begun to appreciate the game our course offers everything you need!

ABOUT BROOKSHIRE GOLF CLUB

The City of Carmel’s Own Brookshire Golf Course offers an exciting golf experience for beginners and seasoned golfers alike. The 18 Championship holes are accented by gently rolling terrain, and stately mature trees. Picturesque Cool Creek winds its way through a majority of the layout.

Built in 1970, and designed by Carmel’s legendary architect William Diddel, Brookshire is a joy to play. The 4 sets of tees allow for each player to select their own level of golf challenge.

Season Passes are available, as is open play by regular Greens Fee. Both Men’s and Ladies’ Leagues call Brookshire Golf Course their home, offering regularly scheduled weekly golf events.

Join the Team!

  Register for PGA Junior League at

Brookshire Golf Club today!

— Do you know of a junior age 13 or under that is looking to learn, have fun and play golf this summer?  —

Registration for the 2019 PGA Junior League season has begun!

PGA Junior League is a fun, social and inclusive opportunity for boys and girls to learn and enjoy the game of golf.  Like other recreational league sports, participants wear numbered jerseys and play on teams with their friends.  PGA Junior League utilizes a popular scramble format that creates a nurturing environment for learning and development.

WHAT’S INCLUDED?

Matches are contested against local area golf courses.  The season includes…

  • PGA Golf instruction
  • Team practices
  • Matches – both home & away (which take place in June & July)
  • Two high quality Garb jerseys (both home & away)
  • Performance ball cap
  • Bag Tag
  • Performance tee-shirt
  • Drawstring bag
  • Access to the PGA Junior League Merchandise Store

Boys & girls age 13 and under of all skill levels are welcome. PGA Junior League is a great way to get the whole family outdoors and on the golf course! Click here for a short video on PGA Junior League. 

If you have any further questions please call the Brookshire Golf Shop at 317-846-7431 or email rwaite18@gmail.com. 

Looking forward to a great season!

REGISTER NOW!

The spots on the team will fill quickly!

Click below to learn more about the PGA Jr. League and to register!

BECOME A SEASON PASS HOLDER!

See all the perks of becoming a Season Pass holder at Brookshire Golf Club, located here in Carmel, Indiana!

Enjoy priority tee times, pro shop discounts, 30 bucket Range Key at no cost, $100 club credit, and our NEW Club House is coming THIS Spring! Take a peek below.

WHAT’S ONE BETTER?

Score an extra $125 off our Season Pass rates if you purchase before March 1!

$125 OFF SEASON PASSES UNTIL MARCH 1

*JUNIOR SEASON PASSES EXCLUDED.

ALL SEASON PASSES INCLUDE CART, EXCEPT EXECUTIVE MEMBERSHIP.

Single $1700 (NOW $1,575)
Senior Single (over 55) $1550 (NOW $1,425)
Couple $2350 (NOW $2,225)
Senior Couple (over 55) $2200 (NOW 2,075)
Junior (16 and under) $300 

(Rates Include Cart Pass)

Executive (35 and under) $1000 (NOW $875)
(Executive Season Pass does not include cart. $7 cart fee to ride)

30 buckets $160

New Members Receive a 30 bucket Range Key at no cost!

Did you know our Season Passes are $125 OFF?

See all the perks of becoming a Season Pass holder at Brookshire Golf Club! Priority tee times, pro shop discounts, and $100 club credit is calling your name!

Stay in the Know!

Stay up to date on all things Brookshire by following us on Facebook! Click below to follow us now!

Coming Soon Spring 2019…

SPREAD THE LOVE THIS VALENTINE’S DAY!

Not sure what to buy your sweetheart? A gift card always does the trick! Click below to buy a gift card online NOW!

COMING SPRING 2019!

Welcome to the Dew Sweeper, your one-stop shop to catch up on the weekend action from the golf world. From the professional tours, trending news, social media headlines and upcoming events, here’s every golf-related thing you need to know for the morning of Jan. 28.

Rose continues historic tear
Justin Rose became No. 1 for the first time in his career last season. Don’t expect the Englishman to cede the title anytime soon.

The 38-year-old turned in a three-under 69 to win the Farmers Insurance Open by two over Adam Scott.

 

It was far from a Sunday stroll on the front, with Rose stumbling to the tune of three bogeys in the first five holes, and a par on the par-5 fifth did little to alleviate concerns. However, he righted the ship with birdies on the seventh, ninth and 10th holes, subtracting any drama from Torrey Pines’ closing stretch.

“A couple things that didn’t go my way and then it starts to look and feel a bit shaky for sure,” Rose said. “But I always felt somewhat in control. I did a good job today of staying patient and never panicking. I think that was probably a bit of experience coming through that wouldn’t have been the same.”

Experience is putting it lightly. This sounds bombastic, but the numbers back it up: Rose has been downright Woods-ian since the end of 2017. Torrey Pines marked his 15th top-3 finish in the last two years, and his 13th top-10 finish in his last 17 starts. The only thing missing from his 24-month tear is a major, his 2013 triumph at Merion enduring as his lone victory on the big stage.

Of course, he’s currently the Masters favorite. You better believe Jim Nantz is practicing, “A Rose blooms at Augusta!” victory calls.

Tiger finishes with strong Sunday in first 2019 start
There was rust, which was to be expected. And his putter didn’t get the memo that hibernation was over. But Tiger Woods’ first outing of the 2019 season, while not memorable, was constructive, highlighted by a final-round 67.

“I think this whole week was good, very positive,” Woods said. “I didn’t quite start out the way I wanted to this week, wasn’t as sharp as I wanted to be, but each and every day it got a little better.”

On the surface, a T-20 finish for Woods should be of little consequence. This was Torrey Pines, after all, Tiger’s de facto stomping grounds, and off that breathtaking finish to 2018, the 43-year-old’s continued comeback is past the point of moral victories.

In that same breath, save for the flat stick, his performance was impressive (10th in strokes gained/tee-to-green), especially so given he had new sticks in the bag. That he hit over 55 percent of fairways on the week, versus 30 percent in his return last year (worst in the field), underlines he’s coming out of the gates in a more formidable fashion than a season ago.

Besides, as Woods noted, the goal is to build towards a certain tournament in the spring.

“If you look at where I was Thursday and look at where I’m at now, Sunday, I got a little bit better,” Woods said. “I drove the ball better, hit my irons a litle bit cleaner. Again, I hit some good putts. Just continue with the track. I have a couple more months of prep before April [and the Masters], so things are heading in the right direction.”

Woods is off the next two weeks before his next scheduled start in the Genesis Open at Riviera.

Spieth, Reed squash beef
Fans were expecting—perhaps even hoping for—an icy exchange. At minimum, it promised to be awkward.

Instead, the tension quickly surrendered to a show of détente.

Jordan Spieth and Patrick Reed were paired together on Saturday, the first time they’ve teed it up since the reigning Masters champ took a flamethrower to the three-time major winner in a post-Ryder Cup interview. The strained relationship, with an origin story straight out of a comic book, ostensibly gave golf something it hasn’t had in quite some time: a genuine villain, and discord between two of its stars.

While the former holds, the latter was distinguished by Spieth, who greeted his former American teammate with a hug on the first tee:

Frazier-Ali, this is not.

“Yeah, I laughed,” Spieth said. “I think he did, too. It was more sarcasm towards y’all (media). We’ve seen each other plenty of times at Sony and here and everything’s been the way it normally is. We knew the cameras were on and we knew people were interested in that, so I just thought it would be kind of funny.”

Added Reed: “Literally when we got off the plane (from Paris) it was old news and we all moved on from there.” Granted, that doesn’t jive with what Reed said in December—he told the New York Post that if Spieth wanted to smooth things out, “He has my number”—but hey, all for revisionist history in the name of love.

In one sense, probably for the best that this strife, real or imagined, was defused. It makes for a juicy narrative, yes, particularly in a sport that’s guilty of being overly neighborly. But a player of Spieth’s prestige doesn’t need to be riddled with such nonsense, the acidity outweighing any possible benefits to the rivalry.

And rest assured, a potential Spieth victory at Augusta National—remember, Reed would be the one awarding the green jacket—remains just as tantalizing.

Bryson wins for fourth time in nine starts
On Saturday, Bryson DeChambeau claimed he was “just not 100 percent with my golf game.” This after acknowledging on Friday he didn’t have the right sensations and “proprioception”—for those sans dictionary, that’s the the sense of the relative position of one’s own parts of the body and strength of effort being employed in movement—over his shots.

That lack of symphony matter nada.

The World No. 5 cruised to his fifth victory in the last eight months—and fourth in his last nine starts—in Dubai, dropping a Sunday 64 to win the Omega Desert Classic by seven shots. A display even the Mad Scientist had to appreciate.

“Today I was happy with my game. I executed a lot of great shots,” DeChambeau said. “It’s a lot of hard work with my caddie, really grinding and trying to figure out how to take account of all the variables out there—air pressure, firmness values, mile-per-hour on the speed, putts and ball speed, spin rates. We’re trying to figure out as much as possible so I can be as successful as possible, and obviously it’s shown.”

Has it ever. This time last year DeChambeau was barely inside the top 100, his curious ways mostly ridiculed. Now he’s one of the game’s biggest names, a marquee attraction for all the right reasons.

His detractors, of which there are many, still deem his divergent methods fit for a looney bin. Or maybe they’re just blinded by the glare off DeChambeau’s ever-growing trophy case.

A costly, and dubious, rules controversy
Even by the notorious rigidity of the Rules of Golf, this is cold-blooded.

In his final round in Dubai, Haotong Li was hit with a two-shot penalty on the final hole because…his caddie was lined up behind putt. A new rule specifies that from the time a player “begins to take a stance for the stroke” until the stroke is made, a caddie “must not deliberately stand on or close to an extension of the line of play behind the ball for any reason.” As Ryan Herrington notes, Li could have avoided the penalty had he backed off the stroke and retaken his stance.

However, video puts the validity of that penalty into question, as Li is barely into the stance in question:

And you thought the Saints-Rams refs were bad.

The penalty dropped Li from a T-3 to a T-12 finish, which translated to loss of $100,000 in earnings. Li did not speak to reporters afterwards. Not that he needed to; that replay idiotically speaks for itself.

 

Source: golfdigest.com

Ryan Herrington

 

Branden Grace finished T-34 on Sunday at the Alfred Dunhill Championship, shooting a one-under 287 for the week at Leopard Creek Golf Club, but it was as good as a victory for the 30-year-old South African. The finish, 13 strokes back of winner David Lipsky, in the last European Tour event of 2018 will likely be enough to keep him at the No. 48 spot in the World Ranking when the year’s final list comes out in two weeks.

And with that he’ll be playing in the Masters in April.

All players in the top 50 in the year’s final ranking earn invitations to compete at Augusta National Golf Club. Grace is one of 13 golfers in the projected top 50 who hasn’t already qualified for the first major of 2019.

Here’s a look at the projected final ranking of the year:

 

And here’s a list of the others that are projected to qualify who weren’t in the field already:

 

Alex Noren
Tyrrell Hatton
Rafa Cabrera-Bello
Eddie Pepperell
Kiradech Aphibarnrat
Matthew Fitzpatrick
Ian Poulter
Li Haotong
Thorbjorn Olesen
Matt Wallace
Lucas Bjerregaard
Emiliano Grillo
Branden Grace

No. 51 on the projected final ranking is Aaron Wise, who already is going to Augusta by virtue of his AT&T Byron Nelson win in May. Of those between Nos. 51 and 60, seven must now find another way to earn a spot into the Masters.

52 Ben An
53. Shugo Imahira
54. Brian Harman
56. Abraham Ancer
57. Luke List
59. Alexander Bjork
60. Daniel Berger

Between January and April, winners of any PGA Tour event awarding full FedEx Cup points will earn a spot. Also players inside the top 50 in the World Ranking a week before the Masters will be added to the field.

To those still on the outside looking in, best of luck gentlemen. You’ve got your work cut out for you.

 

Sourcewww.golfdigest.com

Sourcehttp://www.usga.org/

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