The Park Course
Designed by former Ryder Cup player Ken Brown and Essex based course architect Martin Gillett, the Park Course is a beautifully laid out 6368-yard par 71 golf course, which takes in the picturesque views of the Lea Valley.
With superb natural drainage, state-of-the-art irrigation systems and a hard working green keeping team, Aldwickbury Park Golf Club can guarantee golf all year round, with no temporary greens or tees.
The combination of mature woodland, undulating parkland, and lakes provides an array of challenges, enhanced by stunning views over the Lea Valley making it one of the finest golf courses in Hertfordshire. It's 'signature hole' the 18th requires a good drive, leaving a short iron over a lake to a bunker protected green overlooked by the clubhouse terrace – what a finish!
This honest golf course steers clear of blind holes and unfair random penalties, thus rewarding players for the well-played shot. Players of all abilities will enjoy a round on the Park Course.
Often acclaimed as having some of the best greens around this Hertfordshire golf course has played host to numerous professional golf tournaments and county events including the Jamega Professional Tour.
Golf Course Facts
Whites 71 (sss 71)
Yellows 71 (sss 69)
Reds 72 (sss 72)
Whites 6368 yards
Yellows 6030 yards
Reds 5432 yards
“One of the best courses in Hertfordshire. Immaculate greens." (Source: golfshake.com)
“We played after some very heavy rain but there was not one spot where the course was waterlogged. The greens were in great condition considering how wet it has been and it made the course a lot easier being able to shoot to the pin and having it stick.” (Source:golfshake.com)
"I've played Aldwickbury Park 3 times now and I would highly recommend it. This course is very well maintained and has a great variety of holes. It is not long but the rough can be quite penal. The greens were immaculate for our golf society day last week and very hard to read. Make sure you think before you putt as you will often find the ball breaking in the opposite direction to where you thought it might go." (Source: UKGolfGuide.com)