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Chapter 6. Golf/Tennis-Based Resorts: The Impact of Development on Operations. Size of Property Shape of Property Topography Natural Hazards Soil Characteristics Vegetation Clearing Required. Market Land Cost Water Supply Irrigation System Climate Arid Maintenance.

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Chapter 6

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Chapter 6 l.jpg

Chapter 6

Golf/Tennis-Based Resorts: The Impact of Development on Operations


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Size of Property

Shape of Property

Topography

Natural Hazards

Soil Characteristics

Vegetation

Clearing Required

Market

Land Cost

Water Supply

Irrigation System

Climate

Arid

Maintenance

Golf Course Planning and Development


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Golf Course Design:Core

  • Land Consumption

    • Low

  • Frontage

    • Low

  • Flexibility/Capacity

    • Low in continuous; high if returning nines

  • Maintenance Cost

    • Low

  • Integrity

    • High


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Golf Course Design:Single Fairway Continuous

  • Land Consumption

    • High

  • Frontage

    • High

  • Flexibility/Capacity

    • Low

  • Maintenance Cost

    • High

  • Integrity

    • High


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Golf Course Design:Single Fairway Returning Nines

  • Land Consumption

    • High

  • Frontage

    • High

  • Flexibility/Capacity

    • High

  • Maintenance Cost

    • High

  • Integrity

    • Low


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Golf Course Design:Double Fairway Continuous

  • Land Consumption

    • Medium

  • Frontage

    • Medium

  • Flexibility/Capacity

    • Low

  • Maintenance Cost

    • Medium

  • Integrity

    • Medium


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Golf Course Design:Double Fairway Returning Nines

  • Land Consumption

    • Medium

  • Frontage

    • Medium

  • Flexibility/Capacity

    • High

  • Maintenance Cost

    • Medium

  • Integrity

    • Medium


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Safety

Flexibility

Shot value

Fairness

Progression

Flow

Balance

Maintenance costs

Construction planning

Aesthetics

Tournament qualities

An item higher on the list takes precedence over one below it.

Design Principles


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Integrity and Profit-Generating Capability

  • The course should be built for all golfers. Variations in handicap can be accommodated by placing multiple tees at different distances from the hole.

  • Tee placement also depends on the amount of play. The more the course is played, the larger the tees.


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Shot Value

Fairness

Bunkers

Water

Trees

Hazards

Progression

Natural features

Final holes

Flow

Integrity and Profit-Generating Capability


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Tennis Courts

  • Site Selection

  • Climate

  • An acre of land can, theoretically, accommodate six single courts, each 60 by 120 feet. In reality, this crowded configuration would make for a very unpleasant experience.

  • A dark background behind the players helps them see the ball.


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Tennis Courts

  • Private outdoor tennis club can handle between 30 and 60 players per court. Capacity can be increased by one-third by adding lights. A reservation system helps push capacity closer to the upper figure of 60 players per court.

  • Tennis courts tend to be developed in clusters. Maximum efficiency when courts are developed in clusters of eight or ten.

  • Objective in orienting the course is to avoid players having the sun in their eyes.


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Porous

Fast drying

Expensive

High maintenance

Annual resurfacing

Clay

Less expensive to build

Last long

Play slow

High maintenance

Grass

Look good

Daily maintenance

Susceptible to damage

Nonporous

Long lasting

Easy to maintain

Dry quickly

Non-cushioned play fast and are hard on legs

Player comfort

Synthetic turf long lasting

Tennis Courts


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