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      Experience Augusta and The Masters this Year!   02/26/2018

      Experience Augusta, LLC is selling daily tournament badges (Thu-Sun) and daily Berckmans Place badges (Mon-Sun) for the 2018 Masters golf trournament. We also have several available homes within walking distance of Augusta National. Check it out today, go to the Masters in April!

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  • Posts

    • Fatrick is very unlikeable. Maybe Spieth should bring up his pencil wedge from college.
    • I'm not one to watch the instructional shows either, but I get why they're there. To their credit, they do have top notch instructors hosting them. The first thing I would do is revamp Morning Drive. I used to enjoy waking up in the morning and have Holly Sonders be the first person I saw each morning, LOL. I like Rhymer and Rolfing, but I would change everyone else. To me, they're all a bit bland, and they make it a very hard watch. I'm also interested to see who they replace Kelly Tilghman with in her role there, now that she is gone. 
    • The inside story behind one of golf's most iconic and mysterious brands is about to be unveiled with the release of the film documentary, Discovering Perfection: The Miura Story, being digitally distributed on March 19, 2018 at http://miuragolf.com/film/. The short-documentary on the Japanese club manufacturer takes golf fans, documentary  buffs and aficionados of Japanese craftsmanship into the world of the Miura family. Billed as the world's finest forged golf clubs, Miura's story began in 1957 when the company's founder, Katsuhiro Miura, began hand-grinding golf clubs. The documentary, set in three chapters, uncovers the history of the brand, explores its building techniques, and discovers the legacy of the most storied and secretive manufacturer in golf history. "Behind the world's finest forged golf clubs is a compelling story," says Howard Milstein, Executive Producer. "Since 1957, the Miura family has been hands-on, designing and constructing premium golf clubs that set the industry standard. There's precision every step of the way and this documentary showcases the tradition and incredible craftsmanship that creates one of the most interesting stories in the golf industry." Chapter 1: The Mystery
      Miura's history is deeply rooted in this tradition of excellence, creating a unique ancestry in the manufacturing of steel golf clubs. The story begins in Himeji, Japan, where we uncover the birthplace of the Miura golf club and its founder, "Miura-San", Katsuhiro Miura. Chapter 2: The Laboratory
      The story continues as Miura-san goes on to teach his sons, Yoshitaka and Shinei, the fine art of crafting steel golf clubs. The unique design and manufacturing process is revealed, unveiling the iconic Miura way. Discover what truly makes a Miura club stand above the rest, from a golfer and clubfitter's viewpoint. Chapter 3: The Golfer's Sword
      Although Miura has made a significant impact on the industry's past and present, the story does not simply end as Miura-san, Yoshitaka, and Shinei reflect on their historic contributions to the golf industry. In this epic conclusion, learn what can be expected from the renowned brand and its impending legacy. The film, supported by Executive Producer Howard Milstein, was captured throughout 2017 by a Canadian documentary film-team that traveled to Japan and throughout North America in putting together this story. By meeting with Miura family members, the American management group, and advocates of the clubs, the film takes a non-partisan exploration route to discovering what goes into these clubs being considered the finest in the world.
    • Your lot started it at Brookline in 1999. The Ryder cup that saw the arrival of the golfing  hooligan . From that date the competition has been played in a hostile atmosphere and to be fair I quite enjoy it. The players seem to thrive on the atmosphere as well because its a team event and they feed off it .  The problem is some fans at other comps think Ryder cup players are fair game anywhere . 
    • I watch tournaments on there frequently. The biggest thing I would change is the comments that are made about the quality of shots the pros make, especially on their approach shots into greens.  Numerous times whenever I watch, players will be 150+ yds out and put it to 20 feet and the announcer will comment on how it was just an "ok" shot or not a great effort, etc. when in reality, it was a great shot. From 150-175 yds, nobody on tour has averaged closer than 23 feet proximity this season.    I used to watch the Big Break show a little bit but now I usually just watch the tournaments. I dont watch any of the instructional content. Occasionally I'll watch Morning Drive on the weekends, but that's mainly just to see the highlights from whatever tournament is happening.  
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