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When golf courses get the green light, it’s a big step forward for the rest of us

If you’ve been following the evolution of golf course design in the United States over the past several decades, you’ll have noticed the increasing trend toward more grass- and soil-type greens and less concrete and asphalt.

For many, that’s the most recent evolution in the design of golf courses, which began in the early 1970s, when golf courses were designed by architects with a passion for the outdoors.

But as the golf course landscape has evolved, so too have the challenges facing golfers who want to play the game on the fairways.

For some golfers, these changes are not so bad; after all, they don’t want to have to deal with too many artificial obstacles in the fairway, and the greens and greensides that are being built now will likely be more forgiving to the players.

For others, however, the trend toward greens with less vegetation and fewer natural features is changing golf courses.

And while the changes have been gradual and are not yet as dramatic as the grass-type design changes, the effect has been more noticeable for those who are looking to play golf on the greens.

So what is the green look like in a golf course?

And why are greens more important in the game of golf?

With a green being more important than a golf ball or even a tee shot in golf, golfers often ask themselves, “Is the green really that important?”

A green is not only important for its appearance, but also for its ability to provide some shade to a player.

When a golfer plays golf on a fairway or on a rough, hard surface, they may feel as if they are playing on a grassy plain, with a few trees along the way.

The problem with that perception is that grassy grass is more prone to wind erosion than more compacted or concrete greens, and that means that when a golmer is on a golf tee, it is not going to be easy to avoid a little sand on the green.

In fact, in many instances, the best solution for golfers is to simply leave the green as it is.

If a golber wants to play a short round of golf, he or she should leave it at its natural level, so that the course does not impede the tee shot or putt-putt movement.

If they do not want to take any steps to protect the greens, they should leave them alone.

It’s also important to note that golfers may also feel the need to protect some areas of the course from erosion, which is where some of the most challenging areas can be found.

As a result, it can be important to look at how golfers can make sure that the greens are protected during the course and beyond.

One of the best ways to protect a golf green is to make sure they are in good shape for when they do come into play.

In some cases, a golster can make the necessary improvements to their course in order to make it a safe and enjoyable place to play.

It is important to realize that the green will look different in different parts of the country, depending on the size of the community, the type of greens they have, and how much it has been used.

A golster could make some changes to the green in order for it to look more like a real greenside.

In a smaller community, for example, a green might have a more compact shape to it, as opposed to the more compact shapes found in a larger community.

If you are looking for a more rugged green, a sand pit might be the way to go.

This type of green, often referred to as a rough green, is generally created to help players who are playing rough, rough-looking courses with a chance of hitting a fair shot.

It can also be used for longer-lasting greens, such as for fairways and putt courses.

However, if a golist wishes to put on a little bit of grit and toughness, they can try putting a few stakes into the grass at the edges of the green to create a little more cushion.

There are also some golf course architects who are working to create the perfect golf course.

They use different types of greens, but all have the same goal in mind.

In other words, they want to create courses that are a perfect blend of golfers and nature.

A good example of this type of course is a course built by the United State Golf Association (USGA).

This is the first golf course in the world built using the green design that is popular in the North American and European golf community.

It was originally designed in 1970 by the renowned golf designer Robert Biscardi, who also designed the U.S. Open and the PGA Championship.

The USGA has been building golf courses with green designs for more than 40 years, including the U-Line Golf Course at Eastlake in California