Flagstaff Disc Golf Courses
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The Thorpe Park Disc Golf Course began as an object (tree) course in the 1990’s. During the latter part of the decade, Gary Bennett and friends pitched the idea to the City of Flagstaff to install 18 baskets, mostly following the path of the object course. Flagstaff’s first PDGA approved Disc Golf Course soon became a reality!
The McPherson Park Disc Golf course was originally a dream of Joe Hoopes in the early 2000’s. Joe spent numerous hours plotting out a course and meeting with city officials but as it turned out, the course would have to wait a few more years to become a reality.
Northern Arizona University - Flagstaff
The Northern Arizona University Disc Golf Course was designed in 2001 by FDGC club members, especially Chris Gibbs and James Willis. On the university end of things, Jake Epps was instrumental in getting through all the red tape to make this course happen!
Coconino County Fairgrounds - Flagstaff
Arizona Snowbowl Ski Resort - Flagstaff
The Arizona Snowbowl Disc Golf Course was originally created in 2003 as a temporary course for the ’03 PDGA Pro World Championships. This Pro Worlds design was epic in scope and featured many signature holes, maybe none so fabled as the famous hole #18 that followed the Agassiz ski run, plummeting nearly 1000 ft. towards spectators on the patio at the Agassiz Lodge. Elaine King’s drive clanged off of the tray of the basket, only to leave her with an upshot for a par.
Non Basket Courses - All of Flagstaff
Flagstaff, AZ has a ton of object (non basket) courses in the area. Take a look at some of our secret, and not so secret, courses hidden in our beautiful Ponderosa forest and throughout the City of Flagstaff.
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***Please be aware that object courses on private land and forest service land are illegal by nature. The Forest Service considers an object-style disc golf course an unauthorized use of Forest Service property. Officially, the Forest Service has a process for introducing new activities onto the forest – you have to apply for a special use permit, conduct an NEPA (environmental impact) study, plus more red tape. It’s a law put there to regulate what happens on federal lands.