The British Open Speedgolf Championship, held in September this year, consisted of two rounds of 18 holes in two days. Some players completed two rounds in 40 minutes, both close to par. Pam Painter reports. Springs is a beautiful parkland golf resort near Wallingford, Oxfordshire. In September it hosted the British Speedgolf Championship. The British Open fans can buy British Open Tickets from our website.
This is the first time in its history with 36 holes in two consecutive mornings. The winner will prove himself the level of consistency is comparable to that of a golf tournament.
It’s hard for most people to imagine completing 18 holes in one hour. And the highest-ranking players are close to par. But completing two rounds of 18 holes over several days is physically and mentally demanding.
The players took off individually every six minutes. Starting with a good run from the first tee and finishing their two rounds with a run.
Speedgolf scoring combines the total number of shots (plus any free throws) used to complete the entire 18-hole round of golf. Scorers in golf carts followed the limited terrain of “speed golfers” (17), who walked and jogged between holes. Saving time by eliminating time-consuming swing drills and other routine golf-related rituals.
British Open Speedgolf Championship
Finding the best place to maximize golf performance is the key challenge. And as with any excellent golf tournament, consistency is key. Players use fewer clubs (maximum 7), which can be carried by hand or in a golf bag.
The title belongs to professional PGA player Luke ‘The Iron Golfer’ Willett. Last year, along with other charities, he played three different 18-hole courses in three different golf clubs in less than three hours event location.
At this year’s British Open Speedgolf Championships. He played the first 18 holes in under 38 minutes on a par 72 course. And the second hole in under 40 minutes was also maintained at 77 and 82 respectively. George Boxall completed two laps in under 38 minutes to secure his second place. Rob Hogan, the former speed golf world champion from Ireland, came in third.
All venues are in awe of Scott Richardson of Buckinghamshire. Who made history and became the world’s first amputee to compete in the National Speed golf Championship.
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