Tyler is Tons of Technical Fun
18 Helpful / 0 Not
Pros: Tyler East is a great representation of what woods golf and East Coast courses should be like. Set in a beautiful state park and right next to another fantastic course in it's own right, this serves as as a destination course in a destination area.
Technical lines but not overly tight is the name of the game here. You will throw a lot of different shapes down fairways filled with trees that probably met with William Penn himself 300-some years ago. A great variety of hole lengths and shapes means you'll be throwing most shots you know how to. Depending on the pins, holes can range from 150 feet to over 800.
To elaborate on the pins, this course has more diverse layouts than probably any course I've ever seen. Three pins per hole that change frequently can have a hole play as a par 3 one day and a par 5 the next. Locals can surely never get bored with the options that are given to them, and if they do, they can play one of the other ten thousand courses within 45 minutes of here.
The scenery at this course is better than I anticipated as well. While it is in a state park that had a lot of people moseying around, there's a lot of wildlife to enjoy as well. The mature trees that I mentioned before, a creek and dam, as well as rocks and boulders to traverse. Pair that with the log pyramids that line a majority of the fairways, you have a lot of natural features to feast your eyes on.
Cons: Tyler East is a must play course in an area with many of them, and it took me my second trip out here to finally play it, and I wish I had played it sooner. Many of the cons I'll list are either not the courses fault, or personal preference.
With as many pins and layouts as they have here, it can definitely get confusing. First time players will have to walk down a lot of the fairways to get a good idea of where to throw to. Another problem with this is the people who only play the course once won't get to experience the best pins available. There were a couple times where I played a non-memorable hole just to realize it could've been a magnificent one if I had played last week, but such is life.
There were a decent number of walkers on and around the course, as well as numerous large groups playing. Combine this with a few blind shots, it's possible to throw in on people if you aren't careful.
There were a lot of navigational signs to help us along the way, but because of the layout variety we had to look at the UDisc map a few times to get our bearings.
Other Thoughts: Overall, Tyler East is a beast and a beauty of a course that I could play over and over again and never get bored. I didn't get a chance to play the West course, but if it's anything like this, then it makes Tyler State Park one of the top disc golf destinations in the country.
18 of 18 people found this review helpful.
It's a destination course
0 Helpful / 8 Not
Pros: To play here is to be copacetic. When you go here, you don't care about east or west course, but how much daylight is left. It is what many designers dream their course to be.
Cons: Still searching for that blind turn disc I threw.
Other Thoughts: It made me jaded against the courses that are near where I live now. It spoils you with disc golfing pleasure.
0 of 8 people found this review helpful.
13 Helpful / 0 Not
Pros: Tyler East offers excellent variety throughout all 18 holes. Though it's one of the oldest courses in PA, it still beats most of them by a mile for variations in hole configurations. It requires a great mix of shots throughout the round. It's the kind of course where you have to think before you play and decide what discs you want in your bag for different holes you will encounter.
Shots Needed -
Successful rounds can include any or all of the following: long-distance open field backhands, wooded straight midranges, many forehand opportunities, tunnel shots and low ceilings in the woods, open air field throws or rollers, water OB, high grass OB, uphill, downhill, blind drives, many unusual greens and putting looks, and multiple legit par 4's and par 5's.
Hole Variety -
Most holes have two tee pads with different looks, not always just long/short versions of the same shot. Every hole has three pin positions (A/B/C) of different lengths and challenges. They may all be par 3 or one of each par 3,4,5. The club moves the pin positions on a regular basis, about once a month, so every trip to the course presents a new layout. If you're local, you get to play them all and it never gets boring, as some courses do. The tee pads are in good shape, mostly concrete and some with pavers. All are clearly defined. All have clear tee signs. Every hole has multiple "Next Tee" signs to make navigation clear throughout all 18 holes.
Obstacles - Tyler presents a common theme of pyramid log piles, beautifully arranged and placed throughout the course. They act as bunkers and add a unique challenge to the course that I've never seen on any other serious disc golf course. They don't cause too much trouble if you drive well and stay on the fairway, but they may come into play for any shanks or lies off the fairway. Knowing how to throw thumbers, tomahawks, scoobies, etc. will help.
Course Layout -
Though it runs through a public park, most of the course stays away from the pedestrian paths, which are all OB. The full course runs through holes that are wooded, half-wooded, or entirely open fields. It also crosses a small stream or two via small foot bridges. Hole 7 and 8 border a great local creek with sometimes fishermen and swimmers in the summertime. There's also plenty of up and down walking with the terrain, though nothing too severe. You can play the course with a cart. Only the transition between 7 and 8 (there are wooden steps) requires a brief carry of your cart. Hole 18 ends at the parking lot where Hole 1 begins and allows you to move to Tyler West next door if you want to play that course, which is numbered 19 to 36.
Tyler includes benches on every single hole. There are also these great handmade, carved tee signs. Each one has artwork on it depicting local wildlife and the hole layout in color. Tee signs also include pin position indicators since the course is always changing and could be in one of three positions. Note: For each hole, the pin is always in only one position (A, B, or C), never multiple baskets at a time on one hole. There are trashcans every 6 holes or so. There are also active, clean bathrooms throughout the park. These include stalls, sinks and hand dryers. They are between Holes 1/18 and Holes 3/4 and Holes 14/15. It's a nice thing to have on a dg course. Lastly, the local club does a great job keeping the course in good shape, in general with litter removal, course improvements, and maintenance after excessive erosion or bad storms.
Favorite holes -
Hole 1 starts the course off great with a half wooded, half open field hole (with some OB high grass). It's a nice par 3 in short A pin and a great par 4 in B or C pin. It shows the variety that is the hallmark of the whole course.
Hole 4 has an ace run A pin and two very different par 4 B and C pins, both of which require two great shots, not just a good drive. The second shot always requires touch and both have potential rollaways down a big slope that leads to OB in a big pond full of, usually, croaking frogs.
Hole 7 - fantastic view from the death putt cliffside, where the elevated C pin is.
Hole 8 runs next to a swift wide creek. A pin is in view off the tee and usually requires a death putt or big uphill putt depending on how well you hit the gap on the drive. B and C pins, both par 4 require a completely different second shot to approach well nestled pins. The B pin is by a rock wall and the C pin is down a tree-lined hallway leading to an elevated basket near the creek's edge.
Hole 9 requires a field goal straight between two trees and uphill a tiny bit to the par 3 A pin. The B pin requires a completely different shot (maybe something overhand) to a basket well defended against hyzer shots. The C pin is maybe the funnest shot on the course. It goes back down again to a beautiful little nook, just past a stream and behind a low rock wall. Depending on your lie, it can require a turnover backhand with speed, a short forehand, or even a touch putter shot, all with their own dangers. It's a great, great par 5 with a little of everything and it requires three different shots to get there.
Hole 13 - the par 5 C pin is located between to intertwined trees. It's a great look to a good long par 5 hole.
Cons: I love this course, so I don't have much to say against it, but to cover all the bases, I will mention a few things that some people have mentioned.
Pin placement - If you're not local and are only at Tyler as a visitor passing through, it kinda sucks to not get to play all the best, funnest pin positions on each hole. The pins get moved relatively often, but not all at once. So, in a given week, a local will probably only see about 4 or 5 new positions from the previous week. But all of them change over throughout the month and thus the course changes often throughout the year. If you're only here once, you're stuck with wherever the pins are. However, in addition to the regular pin changes, the club always runs one all A pin, one all B pin and one all C pin (The Yetter) tournament each year. If you check ahead of time, you can see on the clubs site and fb page where the pins are in a given week.
Pedestrians - In general, you rarely see non-disc golfers on the course, but it is a public park and occasionally you'll see a clueless hiker or runner cutting across your fairway when you're on the tee. Again, it's rare.
Distance - If you want a course that is just 450' bombs and then an open putt, that's not Tyler. Most holes at Tyler require a 325'-ish ft precision shot, or multiple control shots like that and a tough, maybe obstructed or elevated putt. You need a complete game. It's a technical course requiring a lot of experience with different shots to birdie any of the B and C pin positions. Only a few holes require huge drives (holes 16, 17 for sure. Maybe 3 and 13 as well, though those two are wooded and require great shot-shaping control).
Elevated baskets - If you don't like them, well, Tyler has a bunch. There are three pin positions on every hole (except Hole 2) for a total of 52 pin positions. I think it's 9 or 10 of them on Tyler East that are elevated, though only a few of them are in position at any time. Note: there are also two pins that are slightly lower than normal. Again, there's variety.
Difficulty - I wouldn't bring a novice player to Tyler for their first round ever. It can be a bit of a hike. And it requires sizeable walks between a few holes (from 1 to 2, from 3 to 4, from 5 to 6, to name a few) It also requires a lot of precise shots, especially in the B or C pins. However, I would highly recommend the Tyler A-Holes event, which usually brings out 180+ players, mostly newbies, for a fantastic event.
Ticks - they suck. Literally. They're everywhere and you MUST check yourself after every round. But this is true for every single course in the northeast. Every course around here has them, though Tyler isn't as bad as some places. You just can't play dg regularly without finding one on you occasionally.
My few listed Cons above are really just to find something to keep balance in the review. I really have no problem with any of these myself. But they're worth noting.
Other Thoughts: Tyler East is usually higher rated than the West and I agree, but I think they complement each other very nicely. (West is more rugged terrain, more up and down, more physical work). Tyler East is a tough course but an easier walk.
I think Tyler East is nearly perfect for a technical demanding course. And it has held up well for nearly 30 years. And it's beautiful. And full of variety and is well-maintained by the club.
When top tier pros come and play Tyler in all C pins, they usually hit somewhere between 6 and 10 under par, and that's with no lengthening or temp holes to adjust to their skills as many other course have to do. So, on a daily basis, Tyler East is a serious challenge for any experienced player. If you're lucky enough to live close, that challenge also includes a huge amount of variety and the chance to experience a different course every time out. I love it.
13 of 13 people found this review helpful.
The Best Wooded Course Around!
1 Helpful / 3 Not
Pros: With multiple tees and pins for every hole, Tyler State Park Disc Golf Course can cater to a variety of skill levels. The course had fallen into a bit of disrepair after the park cut down over 1000 trees because of an infestation, but the club has done an awesome job restoring the course. They've also been planting trees to help with the drainage issues and reforest the park.
Cons: Some of the signage is a little out of date.
Other Thoughts: There are turners on each hole to indicate where the basket is at the long tees.
1 of 4 people found this review helpful.
6 Helpful / 0 Not
Woods disc golf with varied challenges
- Tyler East is a terrific example of woods courses. It's tough because it requires you to plan AND execute your shots.
- Every hole has multiple pin placements, so it's difficult to tell you exactly what you'll encounter, so I'll keep my comments about specific holes pretty general.
- I was lucky enough to hook up with a couple of regular players on my first visit. I really recommend this approach, because "local knowledge" (about the lines, the rollaway areas, the OB) is really helpful. If you're playing alone here for the first time, you might want to walk ahead and look for lines and landing zones.
- The course starts with a surprisingly easy narrow tunnel on #1 (if it's in the A position). Don't be fooled - you're headed into the woods!
- 5 is the "cattle chute" - this is one of the first holes where you'll experience the extra touch by the designers (I hit the one on the right by the way. Because, according to my fellow players, I suck)
- 7-9 are where you experience some of the natural features that make this such a great course. Water, cliffs, rollaways.
-10 is another example where what would have been a mediocre hole has been helped by designers: multiple raised pin placements, giving specific challenges based on which position is in play
- 14 is made so memorable because of all the mandos - but it's a really different hole depending on the pin placement. A great, fun hole no matter the pin - because its a really different hole with "C" vs "B" placement. "C" takes you through multiple mandos. "B" finishes with a raised basket and a possible death putt over a trough with a creek.
- 15 is one of those holes that looms in your head before you get there. It's long, it requires careful placement, it's narrow along the fairway until it's REALLY narrow on the upshot. A tough hole late in the round.
- The course has a few open holes near the end (16 and 17). They require distance, but you can't be reckless because of the OB long grass. 16 requires you to consider wind and elevation. 17 is long, and the pin placements are protected in a grove of trees.
- 18 is the perfect finisher for this layout: uphill, wooded - but there are numerous lines. It's not overly long; you can do this with a good mid. You just have to settle yourself at the end of a long round and execute a good shot.
- Tyler is a busy public park. I played on a beautiful Saturday in May, and there was a lot of traffic. Just be prepared. The layout is good enough that "normal" activities shouldn't interfere with the course. But people start wandering around, and the next thing you know, you're looking at kids in a fairway...
- I'm really impressed by the layout and the care this course gets.
- I mentioned at the top how this course requires both planning and execution. I think it's the combination that makes Tyler so good. Other very good course (like Joe Palaia and Allaire) require execution. You stand on the tee, you see the line, you throw. But Tyler seems to make you pause for a few seconds: there are multiple lines, which is best for my game as I'm playing it today? What about the landing zone? What can I expect my disc to do when it lands? What about elevation? Wind? Tyler really makes you think and plan - and it it rewards or punches back based on how well you throw.
- There's an active community and I wish I lived close enough to play in leagues here. It's the type of course that rewards experience and knowledge - but it's also a great place for a one-time visit.
6 of 6 people found this review helpful.
6 Helpful / 4 Not
East is Beast
Pros: - imaginative holes with lots of elevation changes, dog legs, water, and cool obstacles. There were log pyramids, walls and naturally made obstacles I had never seen before on a course. While I later learned the log piles are there because they can't afford to have them hauled away I think they play as interesting features.
- Course can play night and day different with different pin locations. Par 3's become par 4's, easy holes become tricky, etc
- excellent signage with well named homes, OB, distances, and clearly marked trees and obstacles.
- clearly a popular course, I was one of a half dozen groups playing the east course
-convenient and large parking area by the first tee. Actual bathrooms as well as natural bathrooms everwhere you look
- free entry
- Great course for strategy and shot shaping. Unless you're an Advanced or better player, you should shoot for pars on this course. I ran so many birdie putts and alwys threw lines to get me parked and this course WRECKED me. Shot 10 strokes better the second time playing conservatively.
-so many greens are devilish, baskets perched on the edge of hills, surrounded by trees, or even sit 10+ feet in the air
- park goers seem pretty aware of the course and rarely wander onto holes. You'd really have to shank a shot to throw onto the paved path
-flow isn't bad with obviously marked "next tee this way" signs... but I will say I couldn't figure it out until a local showed me the way.
- water isn't in play quite enough to make you lose your disc. Seems like Hole #5 is the only possible spot so make sure you throw conservatively there
Cons: - Drainage is very poor so course is often muddy and full of puddles, make sure to bring boots! And extra towels for your inevitably muddy discs
- With the c pins and the long tees this course will likely be too frustrating for rec/novice players and first timers. The second time I played it they had brought a bunch of tough basket placements closer and the course was much less frustrating for a sub 900 rated player...
- Can be a bit tough to navigate and some holes have a decently long walks between them
- I can appreciate the homegrown backwoodsman feel of the hand painted tee signs but I do think a more geographically accurate map of each hole might help people with shot selection.
Other Thoughts: UPDATED REVIEW as of 6/19/19
Came and played this course a couple times while in town for a wedding and was shown the ACTUAL course layout by Shea, one of the board members of the course. He gave me a ton of history about the course and the design and it was an incredible experience.
At first I wasn't too impressed with this course but it has really grown on me and I know put it easily in the top 3 courses I have played [La Mirada and Coyote Point are the other two if you're curious]. Would honestly give this course five stars if the drainage was better and the navigation a little more straightforward. Highly recommend for anyone looking for a challenge and in interesting course!
6 of 10 people found this review helpful.
9 Helpful / 0 Not
Too Pleased With Tyler East
Pros: + Every hole has solid and sturdy concrete tee pads for run-ups.
+ Nearly every tee area has a bench and/or giant tree stumps for sitting and a rack to hang your bag. Trash cans and flushing toilet facilities are peppered throughout the course as well. Please do not litter!
+ The fairways are easy to tell apart from the rough and OB. The course is well broken in. It is always obvious to the player which way to throw.
+ All holes have three possible pin positions, and most holes have two tee boxes.
+ Every tee sign is hand designed with loose sketches of the hole ahead, the distances and pars to the different pin positions and sometimes fun little drawings. Each hole has its own unique name, too, which is a nice touch.
+ Excellent signage. It is visible and prevalent. A player will have to try very hard to get lost here. There are signs pointing players towards the next tees and reinforcing signs for the player if the walk between holes is a bit long.
+ Some love and attention went into making this course feel as though it is a part of the landscape itself. The course looks like it was designed to incorporate the natural features instead of changing/removing them.
+ Some lovely views of nature such as giant trees, trickling streams, curious rock formations and a quiet river.
+ A few elevation changes on some holes give the course a dynamic texture.
+ Some interesting and exciting basket placement (depending on which pin position is in play, of course.)
+ This mostly wooded course with varied ceilings and tree densities challenges players to focus on accuracy rather than power.
Cons: - The player never truly feels totally immersed at this course. There are walking trails all over the place, and a few holes play near a busy road. Joggers and dog-walkers will sometimes obliviously pass right across the fairway.
- Tree stumps, rocks, and exposed roots are a problem here for most of the course. Just walk at a leisurely pace, and you should be fine.
- Only two, arguably three, wide open holes to throw at full force.
Other Thoughts: My favorite hole at this course is definitely 7. When I played this course for the very first time, I was flabbergasted by the view from the basket. The player overlooks a dam and its river far below with a very steep cliff just in front of you. The hole itself is actually quite boring and straightforward until that one point, but it's still my favorite because of its grand vista.
My least favorite hole here would have to be hole 17. It's flat. It's almost always muddy. There are no obstacles to avoid.
As for the course as a whole:
Tyler East is the kind of disc golf course that a player wishes they could experience 'for the first time' over and over again. Seeing each hole's name for the first time gets a chuckle. Viewing some of those huge trees for the first time boggles the mind. Hearing and witnessing that dam and rushing river from atop hole 7 for the first time causes a player to stop and stare. And then you can never go back to your former self again, can you? The course twists and winds. The fairways go left and right to make the course feel accessible to players of any throw style. You are led up and down through a picturesque state park. It's just as much a fun stroll as it is a disc golf course.
This is decidedly wooded disc golf, though. There are more than a few tunnel shots and many instances of tree dodging. The fairways could seem rather constricted sometimes, depending on your previous experience with throwing in the woods. Throwing out of the rough can be a nightmare, too. Some players will be instantly turned off by all that. In fairness, there are a few wide open holes and some wooded holes with enough space between the trees to feel open, but those are in the minority. Successful play will be achieved by dealing with the present situation and getting past those one or two trees that are blocking you from the rest of the fairway.
The three possible pin positions for all holes and two tee pads for most holes ensure that the course has a lot of replayability. It will keep players adapting to situations, which is a good part of what disc golf is all about and, I imagine, a reason why people keep coming back to experience Tyler East again. The basket on a simple straightforward hole today might be down and around a bend hidden amongst some trees two weeks from now.
I will admit that some of the distances and challenges could be intimidating for newer players. During today's session, hole 10's basket was atop the tree stump pyramid, hole 13's basket was at the C-location 700+ feet away, and the dense trees at holes 15 and 18 aren't exactly beginner-friendly. Not to mention holes 7 and 8 are pretty close to a cliff and a river respectively. If they do not have discs to spare, they may be hesitant to throw. So this course may not be ideal for true novices, but I still encourage a visit to this course if you enjoy scenery and a challenge.
Bottom line: Tyler East is one of the best courses on the east coast for its landscape and wooded toughness. Find any excuse to get there and bring a snack.
9 of 9 people found this review helpful.
7 Helpful / 0 Not
Unique. You'll definitely enjoy this course
Pros: Handmade Wood Tee signs with painted on hole layout (each hole is named, e.g. "serenity now", that are both funny and foreshadowing the difficulty of the hole assuming you don't throw a great shot.
Concrete Tee pads
Benches to sit on for every hole, bag holders on most holes as well.
Multiple Pin locations on every hole. Every hole has an A,B,C position with A generally being the closest and easiest while the C is the farthest and most difficult. This provides and ever changing layout for the course. This also means that if you play a round in one month, you are likely to be playing a completely different layout if you come again a month later.
The Course is well maintained (especially considering there is an entire second course and the maintenance is almost entirely volunteer work)
Challenging and Unique hole design that you don't often see at the average course. It was designed by a left handed pro (Joe Mela) but it has an almost even mix of backhand to forehand shots off of the tee.
Mostly Cart friendly (carting to hole 8 from hole 7 is the only challenging route I can think of)
"scoreboard" above the lost and found box. This will tell you what pin locations the holes are currently in. Also if you happen to lose a disc, you have a good chance of getting it back as they make calls and post lost discs to facebook weekly.
Course navigation is mostly straight forward. If you think you will have any trouble, take a picture of the course map on the back of the "scoreboard"
Bathrooms- located near the main parking lot (near hole 18s green, on the walk to hole 4 (this one is open and heated during the winter) and the third is right buy hole 15's tee pad.
Trash cans (with lids) on holes 1,3,6,11,13 and 18. They're emptied 2 times a week I believe, so they usually are not overflowing.
Scenic, with plenty of wildlife and friendly locales.
2 practice baskets near the parking lot (one around trees and the other in the open grass)
Proximity to many restaurants if you are hungry before or after the round.
Cons: Some of the teepads can be slippery from plant debris or after extended rainy periods.
Although the course navigation isn't too difficult, because of the changing pins, it can be a little more difficult for some holes if its your first time. An example of this would be hole 3. In the A position its a short par three with a long walk to the next hole. When hole 3 is in the C position, the holes plays as a par 5 and the walk is probably 400ish feet shorter.
The course is in good condition but could be better. This is likely due to the local club focusing on rebuilding Tyler Park West Course after many tree had to be taken down because of insects that were killing ash trees. I can see this improving after the west course is fully rebuilt.
The course gets crowded on weekends. Sometimes these casual players will not understand the etiquette/ customs of disc golf and the pace of play will be extremely slow. The earlier you come, the less chance you run into these problems.
There are many holes that border asphalt walking paths which increases you chances of hitting a park-goer. Be careful when throwing on these holes.
The baskets are a mix of mach 3's and mach 5's. They can can be tough to see on some holes and the mach 3's should be replaced as they don't catch as well as they used to.
If you're an intermediate to advance player, you may be disappointed by the layouts in the summer. The course is set up to "grow the sport", and is set up very easy because of that. If you want to play the course in the more difficult layout, come during the week of the Eric C. Yetter Championship cup (Pins on in the C position) or during the fall/winter.
Clueless park goers in the fairway at times, but this probably isnt unique to only Tyler park.
In the summertime a few of the holes have very long grass that marks the out of bounds. If you happen to throw your disc in this grass it will be difficult to find.
Other Thoughts: I tried to be as thorough as possible with my pros and cons.
That being said, if you love disc golf, you will probably love this course. If possible I suggest coming during a week day and to take your time to notice all of the details that make Tyler park truly unique.
Take a look at the tee signs, read the name of the hole (you'll probably laugh), drink some water on the bench and see what animals decides to pop up in the fairway. Curse your putting abilities when you decided to run one of the elevated baskets (hole 10c). Smile when you throw a perfect line through one of the tight tunnels in the woods (hole 4c). Admire the tranquil sounds of the water by the Neshaminy Creek on hole 8. Ponder on how old the gigantic tree on hole 11 is. Square up a tree and think "why couldn't the ash borer get THAT tree.Throw some weird overhand shot you've never attempted before because it's the only short you have. Hit all three mando's on your way to a birdie on hole 14c. Unload the biggest shot in your bag on hole 17. Throw a frozen rope down the tree alley on 18 or hit the first one in front of you while you think of the disappointing horn sounds from "the price is right".
Whatever you do, enjoy life, enjoy disc golf, enjoy Tyler State Park East Course...it's one of the best in Pennsylvania.
P.S. Make sure that you are indeed playing the East Course (there are two courses, the west course is still open but still needs to redesign a few holes)
Another reviewer did not understand how the pins work at this course. Each hole has three pin locations but only one basket per hole at any one time. (i.e. there are not three basket per hole).
P.P.S. If you're reading this in September/ October of 2018 almost every hole is in the C pin or will be there soon. Come test your skills in Tyler's toughest layout leading up to the courses' biggest tournament.
7 of 7 people found this review helpful.
1 Helpful / 12 Not
Tyler State Park
Pros: Beautiful grounds, nice scenery. Good park. A lot of holes.
Cons: Not sure why this course is rated so highly. I played the first 18 which only has one basket per hole which sometimes is only the really long C baskets. All the other ones were missing. I believe they change the baskets from time to time so check what its at before you go because you can get stuck with only some or all the long C baskets. Very technical shots required and from the basket to the next tee can be a really far walk. Baskets are old, and lower then normal. Some tee pads are small.
Other Thoughts: Nice course, but not sure why this course is rated so highly. This course can be difficult for Amateur Recreational or even Intermediate level players. Friendly people around.
1 of 13 people found this review helpful.
4 Helpful / 4 Not
Very nice course but limited in diversity.
Pros: Really nice park. Great to have two courses on the same property. Nice to have trails and other activities on the premise,. however, this also limits the options available for disc golf. The course can't really open up based on the landscape. With the walking trails weaving through the course, it forces "technical" shots and really nothing else. Feels like luck plays too much of a factor compared to other great courses I have played. There is a great sense of history at the course with the enormous trees and age of the park. Really enjoyed my rounds at this course.
Cons: I obviously mentioned some of the shortcomings in the pros but I will quickly review. Great course but many of the holes feel less skill than luck. Also, a fairly short course in terms of distance and even the holes with length are a little janky. Would 100% recommend the park if ever in the area but be prepared to have many good shots penalized based on the limited options the course provides.
Other Thoughts: Wonderful park. Very cool setting. Amazing, huge trees and a nearby creek/river really create an awesome sense of ambiance. Great course for midrange and putter throwers. Fast discs that are a hair off-line will be deeply penalized.
4 of 8 people found this review helpful.
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