Terradyne is home to an award-winning, 18 hole, championship course designed by renowned golf course architect Donald Sechrest.
His mission was clear, design a suitable memorial challenge for the top players in the world. Designed to preserve the traditions and integrity of the game. From the moment you step onto the first tee, you know you are in for a treat. Terradyne offers one of the best representations of “Scottish” golf in the United States.
A “Players Course”, Terradyne is the best kept secret around. A supreme challenge of all abilities. From tee to green and from the first hole to the last, it is a test of golf. The superb layout requires proper selection of golf clubs and planned strategy for rewarded shot making.
Rolling rye grass fairways, numerous sand and grass bunkers and bent grass greens offer a memorable experience.
2009 marked a year of tremendous growth with the addition of varietal practice facilities, including a 3-hole practice course complete with Par 3, Par 4 and Par 5 rolling fairways. Also included was a new 300 yard driving range with multiple tee boxes. Completed in the fall of 2014, our practice facilities inside the clubhouse grew! Terradyne added an indoor putting green with winter practice clinics, and a golf simulator with fall and winter tournaments held. The golf simulator is a great teaching tool as well as a fun place to work on your game!
Terradyne is one of the top courses in Kansas, rated 4.0 Stars by Golf Digest magazine in 2006, 2007, 2008 & 2009 and chosen by Golf Week magazine as one of America’s best courses.
9:00 am tee times
AIM SMALL, MISS SMALL
Quite often when I am playing with members I see them make a good swing with good contact and miss the fairway by twenty yards. Confused, they will look at me and ask what happened. When I ask what they were aiming at, it is amazing how often they reply, “The fairway”. While it seems like a good concept, aiming into a 35 yard wide fairway is not nearly as precise as we need to be. There seems to be an intimidation that settles in on a golfer when I tell them to aim at a branch/sign/etc. in the distance. “I can’t hit that exact line, I’m not good enough”. We don’t have to hit that exact line, but if we can aim at a small target and miss that by a little bit, you will be in much better shape that just aiming at a huge fairway and missing that. Hence the term “Aim small, miss small”.
Assistant Golf Professional