Kindly note: Golf Course closed from the 3rd – 9th September 2018 for Hollowtining Spring Treatments
A parkland residence that just happens to have a golf course is the manner in which The Club at Steyn City Golf Course is firmly positioned, with an emphasis on the fact that it is just one aspect of the multitude of leisure options available at Steyn City. That said, nothing has been spared in terms of design, construction and maintenance of the course, which was fully grown in before its official launch in October 2014, providing immaculate fairways of all season rye and fescue grasses for players to enjoy.
The golf course has already been described as the 'Augusta of South Africa', and features an award winning club house that takes full advantage of the natural contours of the surrounding landscape, and boasts a fully stocked Pro Shop, luxurious locker rooms and a high-tech gym. The stylishly decorated club house features dramatic vaulted, cellar-like ceilings and marble floors that enhance the beautifully appointed lounge and dining areas.Don't forget to visit our gallery
We, at Steyn City, acknowledge, that while we wanted to offer a golf-friendly golf course, just like the rest of the development, we could not compromise on the design. The design needed to be on par with the world-class benchmark set throughout. Hence, the choice of a Jack Nicklaus design course. The brief was to make a golf course that was as user-friendly as possible for the average handicapped golfer, and in typical Nicklaus style, this has been achieved. The course is just over 7000 metres from the back tees, which will cater for the professional and single handicapped golfer.
For those of you who choose to play from the club tees, it's still a friendly challenge, with the emphasis on shot value and the placement of bunkers. The fairways and buffer zones are also generous, so the average golfer is going to have fun, and will definitely come back. Each hole is unique, and players will encounter a variety of playing experiences, including elevation changes with a number of high points.