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Avery Ranch Golf Club Is the Pride of Central Texas

With everything the Avery Ranch Golf Club has to offer, why choose anywhere else?

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Avery Ranch
The club has a fantastic view of Brushy Creek and other beautiful areas nearby.

The Avery Ranch Golf Club, in central Texas, is a renowned golf course that hosts yearly tournaments. The ranch is consistently one of the best rated sites in the state thanks primarily to the great course conditions, fabulous local attractions and accommodations. Many companies and fundraising organizations use the course because of the locale and hospitality. Avery Ranch’s local golf tournaments are an experience to remember.

The Avery Ranch Course was designed by Andy Raugust, former architect for Jack Nicklaus. At Avery Ranch, golfers can enjoy the rolling hills, panoramic view and a 50-acre lake, all on an 18-hole course. The course can be a bit of a challenge in the beginning, but it ends with a 477 yard 4-par on the 18th hole.

There are many benefits to using Avery Ranch Golf Club, with the group benefits being among the best reasons.

Avery Ranch
Call them today for additional details. A convenient online store is also available.
  • Enjoy reduced rates on green fees, range balls, cart fees and practice facilities.
  • Onsite food and beverage liaisons will help you and your guests with banquet room accommodations after play.
  • Full service restaurant for your catering needs.
  • PGA golf assistants will help with pairings, room assignments, charts, court set up and scoring.

The Pro Shop offers the highest quality equipment and apparel in the area. Find some of the best gear in the business by Nike, Titlest, Under Armour, Addidas, Foot Joy and much more.

The practice facilities are complete with a two-tiered Tee Box with manicured grass. The box measures 100 yards wide and 75 feet deep. Two separate putting greens, with over 20,000 square feet of area, are available for your short game. The area is maintained to duplicate course conditions.

 Avery Ranch
The Avery Ranch Course was designed by Andy Raugust, former architect for Jack Nicklaus.

The onsite Sunset Bar and Grill overlooking Avery Lake offers scrumptious burgers and fries, as well as appetizers, entrees and salads. Enjoy cold beer on tap and choose from a long list of other alcoholic beverages. The grill can also be rented out for corporate events, parties, weddings and other private activities.

The Player’s Club is a great option with two membership levels, giving you the opportunity to work on your game according to your schedule. There is a Bronze Level and a Silver Level that you can enroll in based upon the benefits you need. In the Bronze Level, the player has unlimited use of practice area at a small monthly cost with one free golf round per month. Bronze members also receive a 20% discount on any additional green fees, tee time reservation for five days and two free beers after each round. The Silver Level has the same benefits as the bronze level, but with two free golf rounds per month rather than one. The Player’s Club also offers discounts and state of the art chipping, putting and pitching areas for your convenience.

 Avery Ranch
The practice facilities are complete with a two-tiered Tee Box with manicured grass.

Make your dreams come true with a fairytale wedding at the Avery Ranch Golf Club. The club has a fantastic view of Brushy Creek and other beautiful areas nearby. Your wedding will take place at the 4,000 square foot Lakeview Event Center which holds 200 guests. The Lakeview Room is also equipped with a private, tree-covered deck that overlooks the Infinity Pool. The Sunset Club House, which holds 60 guests, is the perfect place to hold your reception.

With everything the Avery Ranch Golf Club has to offer, why choose anywhere else? Call them today for additional details. A convenient online store is also available.

 

Next Story

Residents Of Texas Express Mixed Feelings, As U.S. President Donald Trump Threatens Of Border Closure

For years, American businesses have restructured their manufacturing so that many products are made on both sides of the border. Border closures could have far-reaching impacts on a wide range of businesses.

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Cargo trucks lineup to cross to the United States near the US-Mexico border at the Cordova-Americas International Bridge in Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua state, Mexico, on April 4, 2019. Pixabay

This week U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to impose tariffs on Mexico or close its border with the United States entirely “if the drugs don’t stop or largely stop.”

The Trump administration has made strengthening border security a centerpiece of its domestic policy, even though public opinion polls show Americans are roughly split over substantially expanding a wall along the border.

In El Paso, Texas, a border town across the U.S.-Mexico border from Ciudad Juárez, many residents also express mixed feelings about a border closure that would directly impact their lives more than those of most Americans.

Last year, 7 million pedestrians crossed the U.S. border at the El Paso international bridges to either work or study, according to the U.S. Department of Transportation. Vehicles with passengers reached the 22 million mark.

Vehicles from Mexico and the U.S. approach a border crossing in El Paso, Texas, April 1, 2019.
Vehicles from Mexico and the U.S. approach a border crossing in El Paso, Texas, April 1, 2019. VOA

Cars, classes and tourists

For graphic design student Paula Lopez, who goes to school in El Paso but lives in Ciudad Juarez, shutting down the pedestrian crossing could affect her education.

“If they close the border, I will have to miss my classes and I am allowed a maximum of five absences,” Lopez said.

Oscar Lira, an intensive care nurse at a medical center in El Paso, says a potential closure would affect people’s health and job security.

“In fact, the treatments would be worse for everyone,” Lira said, adding that a lot of health workers in El Paso live in Ciudad Juarez, which means if they can’t come to work, the extra services would fall to those on the U.S. side.

Even local Republican supporters of the president have expressed concerns. Adolpho Telles, El Paso County Republican Party chairman, was “very concerned” that even a partial closure of the border could hurt the Texas border town.

“People keep joking that we’re going to run out of avocados here in a couple weeks … but that’s not the important part. They [people living across the border] make wire harnesses, component parts for vehicles. They come over here. They ship them east, and then on the East Coast to use, to finish the manufacturing cycle,” Telles said.

Residents of Anapra, a neighborhood on the outskirts of Ciudad Juarez in Mexico, gather next to the border fence during a prayer with priests and bishops from Mexico and the United States on Feb. 26, 2019.
Residents of Anapra, a neighborhood on the outskirts of Ciudad Juarez in Mexico, gather next to the border fence during a prayer with priests and bishops from Mexico and the United States on Feb. 26, 2019. VOA

For years, American businesses have restructured their manufacturing so that many products are made on both sides of the border. Border closures could have far-reaching impacts on a wide range of businesses.

Roger Noriega of the American Enterprise Institute, a conservative Washington-based policy research group, said the president’s closure threat sows doubt among regional partners and businesses. And he says it remains unclear how it would work.

Also Read: Research Revels, Even Consuming Alcohol Once A Day Raises Risk of Heart Stroke

“If it were absolutely dire emergencies, conceivably, you could say that people can enter … [but] “you need people moving across that border for commercial reasons for tourism, really, in both directions,” Noriega said.

Telles, however, still agrees “there’s going to have to be some closures in certain areas.”

He notes U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents are “stretched thin,” and that closures in certain areas could mean reassigning some officers “so they can get better control of the areas and control [of] the people that are trying to come across the border.” (VOA)