Blog and Social Media

The Blog!

The Club Members Committee thought that it might be a good idea to start a blog to keep members and their friends and family, connected during the next few weeks as the country tackles the coronoavirus Covid-19. As Captain in 2020, I have the privilege (and pleasure) of introducing the Blog and I will be ‘guest’ editor for the next blog!

So, what is the aim of the CMC Blog?

As we find ourselves at the point that the Government has felt it necessary to impose significant restrictions on all of us, we are now experiencing to some degree or other what those who went into self-isolation, or found themselves being ‘shielded’, have had to put up with.  Undoubtedly, we will all experience a range of emotions – for example, boredom, frustration, fear, loneliness. The Committee thought that a Blog providing ideas on how we can keep in touch with each other and, probably equally important, some ideas on how we can keep busy during the next few weeks would be useful. A bit like a village magazine, this could be quite fun and an opportunity to find out new ‘stuff’.

Our plan is to issue a new Blog each week and we will aim to cover a whole range of topics. Some ideas to whet the appetite include recommendations on books people might like to read, TV boxsets and films to watch (and where to find them), radio shows and podcasts.

Showing 11 - 15 of 17 Items (Page 3 of 4)

CMC Blog 4 - 17/04/2020

The CMC Blog 4 dated Friday 17th April 2020

 

As we enter the fourth week of restrictions, and as Government wrestles with an exit strategy from the Coronavirus pandemic ‘lockdown’, the challenges we all face don’t seem to be getting any easier. While it looks likely that we are in for a further three weeks of restrictions, there are signs that, thankfully, the infection rates are beginning to stabilise. While it may still be too early to say that the peak has been reached, news from Spain, Italy and other European countries suggest that social distancing is achieving what it is intended to do.

 

For those members who are being ‘shielded’ and, who were subject to these restrictions earlier than I was, I hope you are getting into a routine and the new ‘normal’ is beginning to feel OK? As someone who normally works from home (WFH) I expected a pretty easy transition, but it hasn’t felt like that. Even watching the last day of last year’s Masters when Tiger roared once more, didn’t lift the mood greatly, even though I had been really looking forward to it.

 

The key here is in the word ‘routine’: all of us need to establish some kind of rhythm to our day which allows us some respite from the restrictions, since any relaxation of these, does still seem some way off. Indeed, I have found myself working longer hours, thinking that maybe it’s a good time to catch up on some of those jobs I’ve been putting off when I should have been following, as far as possible, my old routine. Equally, with four adults in the house, as opposed to two, this is not easy! Even the Springer Spaniel doesn’t know which way to turn. I have had to advise her that if she continues to stick so closely to Alex, my son, she’ll be going back to New York with him when it is safe for him to return … man’s best friend? I don’t think so!

 

This week instead of catching up on my viewing, I have set myself a couple of outdoor tasks for the evening. Now as my uncle once observed, I’m ‘no Capability Brown’ but it is a good time to potentially catch up with these type of jobs, the motivation being that when the Club re-opens we can justify spending more time on our golf! And, of course we have that to look forward to: the Greenkeeping Team has been working hard over the first three weeks of ‘lockdown’ to get the course ready for re-opening, doing the maintenance planned for June early. So far, all the greens, aprons and tees have been hollow-tined, cored and sanded, the fairways’ have been re-shaped and the divots filled, while work has begun on preparing the bunkers ready for play. When we return the greens may need a little traffic on them before they are perfect but, assuming we can return to play in early May, when the growing season is really upon us, the Course should be in great shape.

 

For a bit of fun, I asked Alex Clarricoates to take some photos from unusual places and/or angles so that we could post these and ask members to guess on which holes the photos were taken. We will be giving a small card credit of £25 to the member who can identify all four photos. All you have to do is send your name and your answers in to Rob at info@newarkgolfclub.co.uk by 3pm next Thursday, 24th April 2020. All the names of those who have correct answers will go into a draw which Alex will do supervised by Rob. We will announce the winner in next week’s Blog.   

 

Greenkeepers, their families (Tracey), and the Greens’ Chairman, are not permitted to enter the competition because they would be at an unfair advantage. Conversely, our low-handicap golfers, who are most welcome to enter, will probably have no chance in this competition, since they rarely visit the trees or some of the more interesting areas of the course!

 

This week our Spotlight features Rina Ozolins, the architect and tour de force behind much of the Club’s social life, and Paul Speakman, a member of the CMC, which I hope you will enjoy and find interesting. These will be available to view on the Members News area of the V1 Hub and on the website from Wednesday 22nd April 2020.

 

Picking up on the theme of charity from last week, the most inspiring story, among hundreds of inspiring stories from around the UK, is that of Captain Tom Moore who yesterday morning at 8.30am had completed his 100th length of his back garden to raise monies for the Association of NHS Charities. He has walked 250m a day for ten days to raise £1,000 for the NHS before his one hundredth birthday as a ‘thank you’ for the care he received recovering from cancer and a broken hip. As at 9am yesterday (15th April) he had just managed to get past his target … the total raised to date an astonishing £12,327,676.11. And the best bit of this? He is going to carry on while ever people continue to donate. If you haven’t donated yet but find his story inspiring you can make a donation at justgiving.com/fundraising/tomswalkforthenhs, a donation of £5 is worth £6.25 to the NHS when Gift Aid is added.

 

And this week’s Vlog: Baggy’s Tip of the Week. This week Paul provides a video covering the importance of a good grip and the influence it has on certain shots. This was uploaded earlier in the week and can be found here: https://bit.ly/PBgripimportance Enjoy!

 

Stay safe one and all.

 

Best wishes.

CMC Blog week 3

The CMC Blog 3 dated Friday 10th April 2020

This week I promised you that I would recommend films and TV box sets. I am concentrating in the Blog on TV box sets.

I had thought I would start by recommending the new offering from BBC and itv – BritBox. The concept of the ‘Best of British’ television is quite interesting. For those of us that that grew up with two or even three channels, the introduction of Channel 4 in 1993 and Channel 5 in 1997 were something to be excited about! In theory, BritBox should be right up our street.

 

 

Since the late 1990s, of course, we have followed the US in having hundreds of channels to choose from. The interesting thing today is that we, the people who watch television, are no longer customers or viewers, we are ‘consumers of content’. More and more people access VOD (video on demand) choosing to watch the programmes they enjoy on their smart phones, on their tablets and laptops/PC at a time that is convenient to them. It is no longer the case that we look at the TV schedule to make sure we don’t miss our favourite programme, which brings me back nicely to BritBox.

A great idea, particularly for those of us who miss many of the programmes we enjoyed back in the day. The pity of it is that the launch of BritBox has been dogged by technical issues – poor sound quality and not iPad compatible, for example – and, a much bigger problem, poor customer service. The 30-day free trial requires you to give your credit card details and, naturally, if you fail to cancel, the card gets charged. These sorts of issues are surprising when one considers the BBC/itv pedigree: both companies make excellent programmes and the library of available content is impressive. Where the concept fails is that this content is available on other TV channels (e.g. Sky Gold). Perhaps, it is best to avoid BritBox until it addresses these teething problems!

Box sets may have been considered, once upon a time, the viewing of choice of your average student who, rather than go to lectures, would binge on Breaking Bad knowing that they could go online later to the university learning portal to watch the lectures they had missed. So, now is the time for us all to revisit our university days, or if we went into the world of work, and we currently can’t work or are WFH (working from home) and can be flexible, to have a look to see which Box Sets are currently ‘trending’. A few episodes a night or day can be quite uplifting in these difficult times!

On Sunday last The Queen addressed the nation for only the fifth time in her reign (outside the annual Christmas message) so why not sign up for Netflix to watch The Crown, which is a drama re-enacting the early part of the Queen’s reign. A lavish, spectacular production, the first two series (of three) take us from the Queen’s accession to the throne up until the end of 1964, and stars Claire Foy and Matt Smith as the Queen and Price Philip. The acting and the story-telling are both first-class bringing to life some of the most interesting aspects of life in the UK during the 50s, 60s and 70s, although some episodes have been criticised for historical accuracy. Olivia Coleman and Tobias Menzies, with Helena Bonham-Carter taking the role of Princess Margaret, take over for Series 3, which ends in 1977 with the Silver Jubilee. Series 4 has been filmed and is said to focus on the period up to the births of Princes William and Harry.

Why should you watch it? Putting aside the events that have been ‘re-imagined’, it is a fascinating journey through a period of recent history, one through which a good number of us have lived. More to the point though, the acting is brilliant and the production itself outstanding. It’s also true box set fare: ‘one cannot wait to see what happens next’.

Available on the internet there is an enormous amount of content. Just type in ‘YouTube golf funnies’ on your browser, for example, and you will find lots of short video clips, some less funny than others. Try ’10 Most Awkward Moments at the Open’ if you want to be reminded of one or two of those moments when our heroes had a ‘moment’. One of the members of the Sunday fiddle in which I play forwarded me a clip (https://youtu.be/ULdXjl0Kp_c) from our own European Tour caddy Steve Brotherhood (https://www.tourcaddyexperience.com). It shows Bro caddying for a teaching Pro – Rick Shiels (who is one of the top YouTube golfing influencers) – and the difference a caddy can make. Perhaps something to try when we get back on the golf course?

This week our Spotlight feature introduces our Chairman, John Rimmer, and a member of the CMC, Simon Bean, which I hope you will enjoy.

My final thought for the week is the impact COVID-19 is going to have on charities. The predictions of many charities losing up to 50% of their revenue in donations and sponsorship is quite frightening – the postponement of the London Marathon alone if it ends up being cancelled will cost charities somewhere in the region of £70m - which is why it is nice to be able to report that the Saturday Fiddle has raised £443 which they are donating to the Children’s Bereavement Centre. Thank you, gentlemen – a most generous donation, one which for a small local charity can be translated into real action: this donation can pay for 45 children to attend an activity or workshop, or 18 children to attend play therapy or two children to be given eight one-to-one support sessions.

And to end this week’s Blog: Baggy’s Tip of the Week. This week Paul has kindly volunteered a video on the art of Chipping! See it here... https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KScr_t_tSUc

He also says that the USGA has released some films of past US Opens and PGA Championships on YouTube which might be worth viewing.

Stay safe one and all: happy viewing!

Best wishes.

 

 

Spotlight on .... John Rimmer, Club Chairman

Spotlight on … John Rimmer, Club Chairman

 

When did you start playing and how long have you been a member at Newark?

I started playing casually in my twenties but didn't take it up properly until I joined Newark golf club in 1985 and I've been a member ever since.

 

Favourite course played and why?

I suppose coming from Lytham St. Annes I should say the Royal Lytham and St Anne's Golf Club. However, I only played it once and it really beat me up so the one I've chosen is the Palmeras golf club near Lagos in Portugal. It's a wonderful golf course with a magnificent 550m par 5 and it reminds me of the great times in the middle 70s when a group of my friends and I annually visited Vilamoura.

 

Best result as a golfer?

Apart from the odd medal here and there over the last 35 years the only annual trophy I have ever won is the Stuart MacRae which I won in my second year at Newark. In 1990 my golfing partner Michael Crossland and I won the Saab midland region qualifying tournament which entitled us to play in the international event in Cannes. Needless to say after a night in the bars and restaurants on the La Croisette we didn't cover ourselves in glory the following day.

 

Biggest tournament you’ve attended or played in?

I've attended all the Open Championships held at Royal Lytham and St Annes since Bob Charles beat Phil Rogers in a playoff in 1963. Having been at that play off when I visited New Zealand for a holiday a few years back people were queuing up to buy me drinks on the back of "I was there" as Sir Bob as he is now known is is hugely revered in in his home country.

 

Most memorable moment on the golf course?

I've only ever had one hole-in-one which was on the San Lorenzo course on the Algarve. My most memorable moment however came when I was playing golf at the Doha golf club in Qatar where I was working at the time when my son rang me to tell me that I had become a grandfather for the first time.

 

Funniest thing you’ve seen on the golf course?

Not so much the funniest thing for me although my playing partners found it hilarious, the most embarrassing moment of my golfing life occurred when I had been invited by a friend of mine who is a director of a golf club in Warwickshire to play with him, his club captain and his general manager. The course has a rather wide stream running across several holes and having left my approach shot purposefully short of the water proceeded to take my club from my bag which was on my electric trolley. Unfortunately, I had not turned off the trolley properly and it proceeded to take off on its own closely followed by me. Foolishly I tried to cling onto the handle as the trolley, my clubs and me headed down the steep bank into the water which was, as I discovered, every bit as deep as I thought it was. Needless to say, every time I see my friend, it gets mentioned.

 

 

Favourite player and why?

My current favourite player is Rory McIlroy. I just love his professionalism and his will to win but not at all costs. Gary Player was my first golfing hero.

 

Away from golf … other hobbies and pastimes?

I've always been a keen follower of sport. I used to play amateur football, rugby union and although I was not a very good cricketer I did umpire to 2nd XI county standard which gave me the opportunity to meet and and be on the same field as some of the great players many of whom were hilariously funny both on and off the pitch. I enjoy being outside and I'm very proud of the garden at my home which I have created from scratch over the past 20 years.

 

Favourite holiday destination and why?

We have a house in the mountains of Central Italy which I love to go to. The scenery is spectacular, and the people are very generous and down to earth. Unfortunately, we had a severe earthquake three years ago and the house was severely damaged. Fortunately, there was no loss of life, but getting the building repaired in Italy is a slow laborious and painful exercise so I'm unable to get there are at the moment. Through my work I've been fortunate to visit many places which I have enjoyed but I think my favourite destination is New Zealand. It really is the land of "four seasons in one day" and we had a great time travelling around both North and South Island in a campervan.

 

Favourite food?

Coming from Lancashire my favourite food has always been a Hollands meat pie. Whenever I go back to visit my relatives I always make sure I get round to the chippy for one.

 

Castaway on a desert island:

Your piece of music and why?

Choosing one piece of music would be a challenge for me but if I have to I would go with "Brown Sugar" by the Rolling Stones. Whenever I hear it, it always makes me want to get up and dance.

 

Your chosen book and why?

I'm not a very avid reader but my book choice is is "Provided you don't kiss me" written by Duncan Hamilton. It's the the story of his 20 years as the chief football writer of the Nottingham Evening Post and his association with Brian Clough. it's a must for all sports fans and particularly the Nottingham Forest supporters. The best biography of any person I have read. Hamilton is also written two other brilliant biographies of Harold Larwood and George Best both of which I can thoroughly recommend.

 

Your luxury item and why?

I would want a DVD player so that I could binge watch the 2010 /11 Premier League which featured my beloved Blackpool Football Club.

 

Something about you that is unusual?

I was very surprised a few years ago to be asked to take part in the Brunei Television equivalent of the BBC's "TalkBack". I was working with the private bank of the Sultan so I  expect everyone who came into the country working in that capacity was asked to do the same so maybe it wasn't so unusual.

 

And finally … your ideal fourball? My three partners in my fantasy fourball would be my great friend of 50 years John Royce, Gary Player and Sir Bob Charles, for my previous reasons.

Spotlight on... Simon Bean, CMC Member

Spotlight on … , CMC member Simon Bean

 

When did you start playing and how long have you been a member at Newark?

I joined with my wife Sue and son Tom, when David Hood was Captain, I think that was around 8 years ago?

 

Favourite course played and why?

That’s a difficult one as so many courses have wonderful aspects. In this country it would be Forest of Arden which has everything you want in a golf course and some quite nervy tee shots over water etc. Overseas it would probably be the Koriniumn in Northern Cyprus. A 5* resort which is a hidden gem, cheap by today’s standards and just stunning views. There’s even a 220 yard par 3 over a canyon with out of bounds left, right and long!

 

Best result as a golfer?

I finally got my name on the board last year for winning the Mumby Cup, shooting a 1 over par gross 72. I knew what score was in when I started my round and I knew that (subject to a better score coming in while I was out) I needed a birdie on the last to get my nose in front. Luckily I managed to make the birdie and get my name up in lights!!!!

 

Biggest tournament you’ve attended or played in?

Sadly, I haven’t been to any big tournaments but I’ve booked for the British Masters this year (subject to events changing daily as we all know). I’ve played in lots of pro-ams, especially in my younger days, I’m not good enough to enter big tournaments!

 

Most memorable moment on the golf course?

I made my one and only hole-in-one, on Christmas Day. The girls were cooking lunch while sampling the alcohol to get in the mood, so I took my dad, Tom and my brother in law for a game of golf. I stood on the tee of a par 3, my dad said, “you don’t have enough club there”, I said, “we’ll see” and went and holed it. Hole-in-ones are rare, but on Christmas day …… especially so!

 

Funniest thing you’ve seen on the golf course?

I’ve seen so many funny things but in my younger days I went for a game on the Lincoln common (now long gone) with a friend (who shall remain nameless). We weren’t very good and on a particularly long par 4, with rough knee high everywhere, we finally made it to the green. I added up his score to find he had taken 18 shots, with a 6-footer or so to go. He said, “can I have that for a 19, I can’t stand the embarrassment of making a 20 on a golf hole” I thought about it for at least a millisecond before saying “no you bl**dy well can’t” and he proceeded to 3 putt – priceless, and he denies it to this day!

 

Favourite player and why?

There are so many great players but my personal favourite is Henrik Stenson. He has come back from the abyss twice, once with his game and once where he was swindled out of all his money. He always looks smart and conducts himself well, has a really good sense of humour and the final round where he beat Phil “the thrill” Mickleson in the 2016 Open is one of the best rounds of golf I have ever seen.

 

Away from golf … other hobbies and pastimes?

Away from golf, it is mainly work which is an incredible inconvenience if you are a golfer! I love music and usually listen to at least a new album a week from someone I’ve never heard of. Most of it turns out to be a load of rubbish but occasionally you find a gem that you would have missed, I like the idea of box sets too on tv, binge watching is great and the days of waiting a week for a new episode have gone for me now. I’ve just finished Money Heist on Netflix which was excellent.

 

Favourite holiday destination and why?

Again, so many to choose from, but I’ll say the Cape Town area in South Africa. It was somewhere I’d never really thought of going and I loved it when I got there, the vibrancy, the scenery, the whole thing took me by surprise. Oh, and the golf is great too, it’s the only place I’ve ever played where I found a par three which was stroke index 1 on the card!

 

Favourite food?

Sue calls me a ‘fish and chip man’ as I don’t widen my taste horizons very often, which isn’t far off to be fair, but I do like anything spicy so Indian curries, Chinese, Mexican food all get a thumbs up. I tend to go for things I know I like, rather than trying things I might like, hence the name ‘fish and chip man’!

 

Castaway on a desert island:

Your piece of music and why?

Having only one piece of music would drive me insane, if it was one song it would be Bohemian Rhapsody by Queen. I’ve been a massive fan of Queen forever, and this song has a little bit of everything in it, including air guitar! If I could have an album it would be between Pink Floyd’s “Dark Side of the Moon”, and Elton Johns “Captain Fantastic and the Brown Dirt Cowboy”

 

Your chosen book and why?

I need a book to really grip me, so anything by James Herbert or Stephen King is top of the list. Duncan Bannatyne’s biography was excellent too (one of the original investors on Dragon’s Den).

 

Your luxury item and why?

Some sort of music system with HUGE speakers, if I’m on a desert island I can play music as loud as I like without getting moaned at!

 

Something about you that is unusual?

Some would say my looks! As many of you know I repair and sell antique clocks for a living, I love them and have a passion for buying more. I have six Grandfather Clocks in my living room at the moment (and 16 other clocks), I’d say that is pretty unusual!

 

And finally … your ideal fourball?

Again, a really difficult question. My best and most enjoyable games of golf are when I have a laugh, and some of the best games I’ve enjoyed have come with friends who could hardly even play. So, based on that I’d say Billy Connolly to make me laugh, Henrik Stenson (well you’ve got have one good golfer, and one with a sense of humour is a bonus) and Ozzy Osbourne (I’ll bet his stories are the stuff of legends!).

The CMC Blog 2 dated Friday 3rd April 2020

Hopefully, members are beginning to adapt to the new ‘normal’? While we all know that the current restrictions will come to an end at some time, the uncertainty doesn’t make things easy. As I walked the dog earlier today, I was fortunate enough to see the positive impact the reduced travel is having: a couple of deer grazing in a field, bold as brass, where I have never seen them before. They never moved as we walked past, some 200 yards away – amazing. Mind you we have some way to go before: the Great Orme goats walking down Llandudno High Street yesterday (below) was quite something!

On the subject of the new ‘normal, I was thinking back to a time when I was in the military. You would be deployed on an operation and, on most occasions, you would have a good idea when you would return. You would adapt to your new circumstances – the new ‘normal’ – and, if most people were honest, you would tick off the days until you were due to return. This would happen no matter how busy you were and how interesting your job. When you returned, you would have to re-integrate back into family life which, in turn, would create a new ‘normal’. I’m told by some spouses that the return was the most stressful time!

                                   

You also might say the same about those times when we change jobs or move house. These events are all stressful and we all cope differently. The difference this time, of course, and why this new ‘normal’ is particularly hard, is because it is affecting everyone at the same time. That said, people out walking are acknowledging each other in a way that I’ve not seen in my lifetime which is lovely. The other side of that coin, though, is that there are people who are not allowed out for a walk, those being shielded or in self-isolation and for whom the days need to be ticked off more quickly. If we can all look out for people living near us who are in this position, we will be doing our bit.

 

This week I have been looking through some of my books for my next read. It’s an eclectic collection, books about business, leadership and management, soft skills – all topics that I use day-to-day in delivering training and writing educational resources – alongside some classical literature from my childhood – Kenneth Graham’s Wind in the Willows, for example. In the ‘pulp fiction’ category we have the Roy Grace novels by Peter James, a stack of sporting autobiographies (Sir Alex Ferguson and many others), George Orwell’s dystopian novel 1984 and a wide range of non-fiction including Tail End Charlies. Written by former RAF officer Jon Nicholl, who was shot down and captured in the first Gulf War, this is a moving account of life in Bomber Command during the Second World War and the role of the rear-gunner, who flew operations in a Plexiglass bubble at the back of the bomber.

 

However, the one I have chosen to recommend to you is golf-related: The Best of Henry Longhurst on Golf and Life – a book that I was given 40 years ago ... Compiled and edited by Mark Wilson and Ken Bowden, the book is a collection of Longhurst’s columns and his writing is a real joy. For those who know little about Longhurst other than, perhaps, he was a commentator on the BBC alongside Peter Alliss for many years, his lifetime of experiences – he sometimes called them ‘jobs’ – was astonishing. Wilson in his introduction states that Longhurst based his approach to life ‘upon the compelling urge to go everywhere and do everything at least once’. A writer, speaker, MP, soldier, broadcaster, golfer, traveller and pioneer, Henry Longhurst, through his writing, gave enormous pleasure to many people and I recommend to anyone who loves golf – which is all of us! – this book. Published by Collins in 1979, the book is now out of print, but second-hand copies are available on Amazon Books.

 

Please – for those that enjoy their gardens – find some gardening tips for April written by a member of the CMC; you are allowed to guess who wrote this and we will reveal his/her identity as we come out of ‘lockdown’. Also, Andrew Chamberlain our Greens Director has provided an update on the essential maintenance taking place and photos of the work will be posted to the website and on social media later today for those who want to see the work that is taking place. These areticles can also be found further down this page.

 

Please enjoy too the first of our Spotlight features in which Paul Bagshaw – ‘Baggy’ – our Club professional answers some questions about himself: I gave him 10 questions and one alternative. He answered all 11 so they are all there for your amusement, scroll down to see Paul's moment in the spotlight. Paul has offered to also provide a ‘tip of the week’ to keep us thinking about our game. I was reminded then, of that old classic tip, ‘try to stand further away from the ball … after you have hit it’.

In the weeks to come, I’m sure we can find some other local ‘celebrities’ from around the Club to step into the Spotlight … former captains and members of the Board for example.

 

On the BBC sport website tonight there is the first ‘Quarantine Quiz; and tomorrow, at 2pm, A Question of Sport comes to Radio 5Live: it will be interesting to see how the Pictureboard round works on radio…  Next week we will suggest some films that are available to rent from Sky Movies (free if you are a subscriber) and point you to some of the Box-sets that are available on the various TV channels.

 

One final thought to hopefully make you laugh? I typed in ‘clap for carers’ on the browser last night to check if it was happening again so that we could show our support for the NHS and all those who are providing care to those affected by the coronavirus. It was fantastic to see other essential workers – the supermarket staff, refuse collectors, postal workers and many others – being recognised for their contribution too. The funny bit for me was the top website hit on Safari? Well, what a surprise! It’s https://www.silversurfers.com – a site for the over-50s ... and I don’t think it was the cookies that selected that site for me alone. Anyway, for those of that tender age or older, go and have a look!

 

I am sure we are all grateful to our incredibly brave and dedicated NHS staff for the sacrifice they are making to keep us safe. The same goes for the thousands of other people who are supporting us in this worldwide crisis.  

 

By staying home, we are doing our bit. Stay safe one and all and let’s look forward to getting back on the Course.

 

Best wishes.

 

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