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When you put your foot in the gas: The truth behind gas-guzzling golfers

I know this is not the first time I have commented on the subject of golf course gas usage, but it’s always good to keep it on the top of my list of topics.

A few months ago, I started noticing that a lot of the gas-sucking golfers I know were using the same gas-powered gizmos that we all do, even though there are different models and models of gas-operated golf clubs. 

I also noticed that many of the clubs I knew and played were gas-driven, so I started checking out gas-fueled clubs and figuring out how they work. 

One of the first things I did was to check out the gas pump codes in the state of Pennsylvania.

 This is where the gas stations in Pennsylvania actually determine how much gas to use and where to sell it.

If you are wondering why I went with gas-engineers to check this out, well, because it turns out that in the last 10 years the gas pumps in the US have gone from using a very simple gas-pump to a sophisticated, multi-billion dollar industry.

Gas is expensive.

The gas pump companies use a lot more technology to figure out how much fuel to use for each course than they do to calculate how much it will cost to replace a gas leak.

Gas-powered golfers can get around this problem by running an internal combustion engine, but even then it takes some time.

To put it into perspective, a gas-fired golf course with gas pumps costs $30 million.

It takes two hours for a gas pump to run a gas generator, which is roughly $100 per hour to run.

A gas-electric power plant has a similar cost to a gas station but produces roughly $50 per hour.

So when it comes to gas-generators, it takes two days to replace an oil-fired power plant, but three days to run an electric power plant.

For gas-diesel golfers, the cost of running a power plant is $100,000, but an engine that can run on fuel that costs less than $1 a gallon is only about $30,000.

And for electric golfers that use gas-based fuels, the price for running a gas power plant can be up to $200,000 a year.

But there is an upside to using an electric golf club.

When it comes time to replace your gas-generated power plant you will not need to run any more gas.

You will also not need a new gas-pipe, but a new fuel tank.

This allows you to use the gas in a less expensive way and is cheaper than a new engine.

As you can see from the diagram above, a new power plant in a gas powered golf course costs $20,000 to replace.

In contrast, a diesel engine in a golf course can run for about $1,000 and can be replaced for about the same amount of money.

Electric golfers are able to replace their gas- powered power plant for a mere $30 a day, or they can run it for as little as $50 a day.

I have a friend who uses an electric powered golf club that runs for $2,000 per day.

This means that she can run an average of about 10 golf courses per year.

This is just a small sampling of the information you can find in this article.

I hope that it is clear that the best gas-enabled golf courses in the world are not being used for recreational purposes.

What does it all mean?

It is important to realize that the gas market is changing rapidly and that the fuel prices will continue to rise.

Golfers need to be prepared for a steep rise in fuel prices.

They need to know what they are buying and how much they are spending on gas. 

And if they are going to play golf, they need to do it right.