Volume 27 | Issue 1 | March 2018

Cover Feature • March 2018 • By Dick Harmon

The Dixie Swing

Tees Up the Utah Golf Season

Randy Hicken

St. George Amateur

Senior Champion

Carly Dehlin

SunRiver Ladies

Amateur Champion

Tristan Mandur

Coral Canyon

Amateur Champion

Ali Hameed

St. George Amateur

Co-Champion

Jake Vincent

Mitchell Schow

Sand Hollow

Amateur Champion

The Dixie Swing, a first-of-the year kickoff to golf in traditional winter sun-drenched St. George is a growing phenomenon in Utah, as dedicated amateurs gear up for the long haul and the early chase of coveted Utah Golf Association Player Performance Ratings points.

The Dixie Swing also puts the edge on host golf professions and their staff, who are motivated to make these events their personal Masters or U.S. Open.

“It’s a great opportunity to shake off some winter rust and compete against some of the best in the state,” said SunRiver Ladies Amateur champion Carly Dehlin.  “It was a great tournament to get prepped for the spring college season.”

Indeed, Dehlin, who plays for Utah Valley University, used that first career win to notch her first collegiate victory at the Grand Canyon University Invitational which also earned her Western Athletic Conference Golfer of the Week honors.

It all comes down to enhancing the path to better golf early.  And wins.

“It was awesome to be able to pull off my first career individual win,” said the UVU junior.  “The more I put myself in that situation, the more comfortable and confident I am to be able to do it again. It was definitely a confidence booster going into the spring season.”

Dehlin joined a bevy of others in boosting their PPR standings in events like the San Hollow Amateur, St. George Amateur, Coral Canyon Amateur and The Ledges Amateur.

“Whenever there is a chance to compete and earn points, I want to be there. Being able to gain points throughout the year at all the great UGA events is something I always want to compete to earn,” she said.

Jacob Miller, the UGA’s new executive director, said PPR events are staged to heighten competition and interest.

“The PPR events around the state basically offer a ‘tour’ to players looking to compete on a week in, week out basis.  Utah’s competitive amateur schedule is better than anywhere in the country and the PPR events are a big part of that,” said Miller.

PPR lists are made up of the most competitive events in the state.  Each geographical region is represented with a number of events depending on the time of year.

“The ‘Dixie Swing’ is the official start of the golf season in Utah,” said Miller. “It gives our golfers an opportunity to keep their game sharp during the winter months and provides an opportunity to play some of Utah’s top tracks in a competitive environment.  The winter events also give southern Utah an opportunity to showcase its great golf courses.  These events have some of the strongest fields of the year and that is reflected in their status on the UGA’s PPR schedule.”

Those events lead up to the UGA’s first major competition, Winterchamps, staged at some of the best courses in St. George for two days in mid-March.

“Winterchamps has one of the strongest fields of the year in all divisions,” said Miller. “The winners list of each division, over the last several years, is a who’s who of top Utah amateurs including current PGA Tour players before they turned pro.  Given the strong field, it is a Tier 1 event, which is the highest tier for PPR events.  Beyond the strong field, the fun and uncommon Stableford format attracts players of all skill levels which really solidifies it as a great capstone to the Dixie Swing and gears up any competitive golfer for the upcoming season.”

This year, with players on BYU’s nationally ranked men’s golf team committed elsewhere in January and February, it opened the door for other collegiate stars at Utah and Southern Utah University to step up and win points.  Traditionally, BYU players have excelled in Dixie Swing events, at times dominating.  BYU’s top player, Patrick Fishburn of Ogden, is a two-time UGA player of the year and defending Utah Open champion.

At the Sand Hollow Amateur, Ute Mitchell Schow made 13 birdies in two days to win over teammate Blake Tomlinson as senior Ron Davis continued his 2017 success with a win over veterans Patrick Murphy, Dan Pickens and St. George Amateur Senior champion Randy Hicken.

At the Coral Canyon Amateur, a University of Utah freshman from Canada, Tristan Mandur, finished first with a final round 62.  Patrick Murphy won the Senior division by three shots over Ron Davis.

“We used the tournaments in St George as rounds to get prepared for our up coming season and get back into the feeling of playing under pressure,” said Schow.

“For me, the majority of my schedule is all PPR because of the fields that they are able to get. They have the strongest competitors which will make me a better player and playing well in them will give me more opportunities for the future.”

Davis said the Dixie Swing is a tremendous kickoff in his senior competitive days.  “I just like being around these guys playing and its is so much fun.  I’ve worked on my game through the winter months, having a place to hit balls.  Still, to be able to get out early down south and play is a big boost to your game.  The PPR rankings are really important because they open the door to competing on the UGA team to compete against Arizona and that is something everyone should shoot for every year.

The flood of competitors does impact the local courses, giving head pros a few days to get their ledgers a boost.

“It’s just a great kickoff to the year, being one of the first tournaments.  Guys are looking for those changes,” said St. George Golf Club professional James Hood.  “A lot of these guys, its year around for them and it keeps them sharp going into the spring when their schedule gets busier.  Some of the colleges use it as a qualifier for their team because the men’s golf teams start so early in the spring.”

Hood said the PPR has become a bigger and bigger thing.  “So many guys are competing for it now, it has made the tournaments extremely competitive and PPR events are attracting the best players and more and more guys are contending for it and you have such a strength of field.  In the old days, it wasn’t such a big deal but now there is so much more to play for, the UGA teams, the big events and the exemptions and a chance to play in Arizona.”

SUU’s Ali Hameed and Jake Vincent tied for Hood’s event at the St. George Golf Club at five-under par.

At The Ledges, head professional Mike Jurca, who helps coach Dixie State College golf, was thrilled to see two of his players win at their home course outside city limits of St. George.   Spencer Wallace won the November event and Dixie State commit Noah Schone won the February Ledges Amateur.

 Jurca, a former collegian, knows the value of the Dixie Swing from a competitor’s standpoint and that as a man in charge of a golf course during the winter months, acting as a host.

“The beauty of St. George golf is that we provide a place for northern Utah golfers to come down and play and have an experience.  That, we hope, will give them memories to want to come back, use our resort with a group of friends and have another golf experience.”

Jurca said staging a PPR event gets his greens superintendent excited, like it is a PGA Tour Event, and he works hard preparing the fairways, greens and grows out the rough a little, taking pride in hosting the state’s best.

“The PPR was created by the UGA to give amateur golfers their own kind of FedEx Cup points to compete for with great rewards at the end of the season.  We have a great payout and the very best are here competing. It doesn’t get any better than that.”

 

March 2018 • By Kurt Kragthorpe

Jacob Miller - In the Corner Office

Before and after the Utah Golf Association discovered Jacob Miller, the Utah golf community could have lost him to professional wrestling or Idaho.

The career twists and turns in the life of a sports administrator who once intended to become a chiropractor have led Miller to his new job as the UGA executive director. He replaced Bill Walker, who brought him to the UGA in 2013 as the staff's director of rules and competitions. As much as Walker will be missed, moving to the Philadelphia-based International Association of Golf Administrators, the timing was good for the UGA.

Eager to become an executive director, Miller was ready to pursue the Idaho Golf Association's vacancy until Walker informed him of his own career change. So Miller redirected all of his efforts into the UGA position, was hired by the board of directors in January and moved into the corner office.

It's a bigger job, and one he's excited to tackle at age 30.

“I wanted to be here,” Miller said.

In the process, he ended up helping the IGA find its new leader. Adam McCormick, Miller's mentor during an internship with the Tennessee Golf Association, is now directing the IGA.

Utahns can thank McCormick for nurturing Miller's love of golf administration. Otherwise, who knows? Maybe Miller would have gone into pro wrestling promotion, another of the five internships he experienced as a graduate student at Belmont University in Nashville. Miller is very happy with his career choice, mainly because that's how he met his wife, Heather, while working in his first job in Florida. It all stems from that TGA opportunity, in which Miller thrived.

“It was clear upon first meeting him he was going to be successful,” McCormick said. “Jake absorbs information quickly. … Jake is a blue-collar kind of guy with a sharp wit and a knack for problem solving. That background set him up for success in an industry he has become passionate about. His work ethic is unparalleled and that drive is an absolute necessity in this business. Jake is a creative person when it comes to innovation for member benefits, customer service and tournament enhancements.”

Miller traces his love of the game and operating tournaments to the Jack Lupton Memorial, played at The Honors Course in Chattanooga, Tennessee. The TGA staff stayed on the property, bonded through night-putting contests and staged the event. “Just so much fun,” Miller said.

That's the attitude he has brought to Utah.

The UGA is a board-run organization. Even so, all of the executive directors have brought their own backgrounds to the position and made an impact in different ways. Miller is eager to put his stamp on the UGA in various ways, some of which he'll determine as he goes along.

He's dedicated to the rank-and-file members, not only the top-tier tournament players. “I really want to make sure our membership base is strong,” he said, “and provide value to the membership.”

He also remains committed to elevating the UGA's official championships. He likes how Utah golfers have access to so many tournaments around the state, nearly all year long, but he hopes UGA events will maintain their own distinction. He's seeking to secure the best courses and use the best operational practices for those tournaments, with the help of sponsorships, to “make sure our events are the top,” he said.

And he'll personally keep running some of them. The UGA schedule can become overwhelming to the staff, but that's fine with him. The overlaps just mean he'll get to stay involved, maintaining the relationships he has established with UGA volunteers and staying sharp with the Rules of Golf, one of his favorite subjects.

“I'm still going to get my tournament fix,” he said. “I still want to be out there.”

And he wants to hear from you. He's interested in golfers' feedback as the UGA and the golf industry in general keep evolving. Surrounded by a committed staff, he's promising to bring energy and passion to the job that has kept him in Utah.

And the bonus is that the IGA's staffing arrangement will help the Utah golf community. That's because Miller and McCormick have been reunited in a sense, geographically and professionally. In the old days in Tennessee, McCormick would drop a golf ball in the rough and give Miller a scenario to solve. That's basically what they'll be doing now.

“I feel this will be a benefit to both associations in that we will constantly be bouncing ideas off of one another,” McCormick said.

 

March 2018 • By Kurt Kragthorpe

Easton Folster - Joins the UGA

Easton Folster's credentials have a lot in common with Jacob Miller's, although his boss never stood in front of a soccer goal.

Folster's background as a college goalkeeper gives him a distinction in Utah Golf Association history. With Miller having become the UGA's executive director in January, Folster is replacing him as the director of rules and competitions.

He's uniquely qualified to perform in that job, even aside from the golf part of it. Working as a youth soccer coach and basketball referee, besides being a former Division I athlete, gives the Springville High School alumnus some perspective about what it's like to receive a ruling on the golf course. “It helps me see things from their point of view,” Folster said.

Folster is joining the UGA from the Sun Country Golf Association, headquartered near Albuquerque and covering New Mexico and West Texas. He'll begin his UGA duties March 19. Three years in the same position with the SCGA gave him the experience he needed to come home and work for the UGA, although that's not necessarily something he pictured himself doing when he enrolled in Georgetown University's graduate program. This is where Folster's life story begins to sound a lot like Miller's.

Much like his boss, Folster considers himself a recreation golfer who fell in love with the administration of the game, as much as with golf itself. He cites “fond memories” of playing Hobble Creek Golf Course with his father, Scott, and marvels about how such a venue could be in his “backyard” while growing up in Mapleton.

Having played club soccer for BYU in the Premier Development League before transferring to Campbell University's NCAA program for his senior season, Folster went to Georgetown and worked in a series of internships during graduate school. He worked for the Orem Owlz minor league baseball team during a summer at home and sold tickets to the Big East Conference basketball tournament, among other events associated with Georgetown and the neighboring George Washington University. With the Owlz, he once worked as the public address announcer on Latin Night, speaking Spanish, and was an extra in a movie that was filmed at the ballpark. “It truly was an internship that included a little bit of everything,” he wrote.

Amid Folster's varied experiences, his time with the Virginia State Golf Association as a P.J. Boatwright intern is what really shaped his career plans. Just as happened with Miller in Tennessee, Folster came to enjoy operating tournaments. He especially liked the variety of being in the office part of the year and then outside, on the golf course. That's basically how he stopped thinking about selling tickets and marketing athletic programs and events, seeking a job in the amateur golf business.

In formally summarizing his time with the VSGA, Folster wrote that his primary responsibilities included, tournament setup and take-down, tournament signup, membership activation, course marking, pace-of-play officiating, player scoring, as well as handling day-to-day questions regarding handicapping.”

He also said, “I have gained valuable experience in the administration of events and tournaments and have learned the value of preparation and planning ahead.”

That's how he became qualified to work for the SCGA, and his career has brought him back to Utah.

Folster may not be quite as obsessed with the Rules of Golf as Miller is, but he's getting there. He scored a 92 on the exam and is determined to hit 100 someday. Beyond ruling and interpretations, though, relationships are what Folster enjoys about the golf business. Working for the SCGA, he liked getting to know the players and volunteers, seeing them from one event to another and “being invested in them,” he said. “I just made a lot of friends. A lot of people have helped me along the way.”

Folster is eager to become part of the UGA staff, and he should blend in well with a dynamic, energetic group. He's also hoping to build relationships with tournament players, with the empathy for competitors that comes from having played, coached and officiated in multiple sports at various levels.

Making rulings and decisions on the course occasionally requires the ability to stay cool under pressure, and Folster knows how to do that. After all, he faced his share of close-in shots as a goalie.

Soccer will always have a big part of his heart. There's plenty of room for golf as well, now that Folster has discovered the rewards of administering the sport. He had to move from Utah to pursue his ambitions of playing Division I soccer. In terms of his career pursuits, though, there's a place for him in his home state.

 

March 2018 • By Mike Sorensen

An Enthusiasm for the Game

For more than half of her young life, Megan Huntsman has been heavily involved in golf, with a long-range goal to work in golf administration.

It started while watching her father, Dave Terry, when he worked as the golf director for the city of St. George and continued as she excelled as a high school golfer and then worked in golf internships every year while she attended college.

Now at the age of 25, Huntsman is the new program director for the Utah Golf Foundation, which oversees Utah’s popular Youth on Course and Veterans on Course programs that have been run in conjunction with the Utah Golf Association.

Huntsman worked for the past two years as the UGA’s program administrator, but as of February 1 began working full-time with the Utah Golf Foundation, although she’ll still work out of the UGA office in Salt Lake County. The Utah Golf Foundation is overseen by a 14-member board headed by Dean Cottle, who recently retired after a long career as a financial advisor.

In her job with the Utah Golf Foundation, Huntsman handles the day-to-day operations, deals with corporate partnerships and fundraising, helps run the veterans and youth programs and is in charge of the big Utah Golf Foundation charity tournament at the end of the golf season (Oct. 8 at Willow Creek Country Club).

“I’m super excited about this opportunity,” said Huntsman. “I knew I wanted to work in the golf industry and with the Foundation I’ve gotten to meet so many incredible people. The veterans we get to work with for Veterans on Course have really changed my life. Both of our programs are home runs –juniors and veterans – you really can’t get any better than that.”

Both the Veterans on Course and Youth on Course began in 2016 and have grown significantly in just a couple of years.

The Youth on Course program was started by the Northern California Golf Association and Utah is one of several associations around the country that has joined in. Approximately 2,000 kids aged 6 to 18 are in the program in Utah, which gives the youth the opportunity to play certain courses – 31 this year – around the state for just $5 as many times as they’d like, as well as many in other states.

While there are other golf programs for veterans, the Veterans on Course is a trademarked program started in Utah and is unique from other programs, with a dinner with a guest speaker at each event in addition to the 9-hole scramble tournament. Sixty golfers play in each event with nearly a whole new group at each event.

The Veterans on Course program has grown from five events in 2016 to 11 events this year stretching from the Logan Country Club in northern Utah to Entrada at Snow Canyon Country Club in St. George. Other courses on board this year include Gladstan, Soldier Hollow, Rose Park, Davis Park, Oquirrh Hills, Fore Lakes, Hobble Creek and River Oaks.

“We’re all over the place this year, which is awesome,” said Huntsman. “We want to try to appeal to as many veterans around the state as we can.”

Huntsman got involved in golf at a young age, playing in some junior golf events in St. George before her family moved to Salt Lake where her father became the golf director for Salt Lake City. The high school girls golf program was just starting in Utah, and Huntsman dived right in, making her Bingham golf team as a freshman  and becoming one of the top players (two-time all-state) on the team that won the state championship her junior year.

For her senior year, she decided to transfer to the new Herriman High School, right next to her home, where she played for the basketball team as well as the golf team. She was good enough to get a scholarship for the Southern Utah University golf team, but a shoulder injury kept her from playing and she transferred to Utah Valley University, where she graduated in 2015.

The summers after her freshman and sophomore years, Huntsman interned at the UGA and helped with state championships in the spring. Then after her junior year of college, she got an internship with American Junior Golf Association, going to Georgia for five days of intense training before travelling the country for three months running AJGA tournaments.

She was in a group of six who went around in a big GMC truck and a trailer, travelling from California to Arizona to Illinois and Ohio and back to Georgia. She called the job “awesome,” although the 15-hour days as a communications intern were “the hardest internship I’ve ever done” as she did everything from news releases to rules officiating to assisting with volunteers to enforcing pace of play.

After graduating from UVU in 2015, she got a year-long P.J. Boatwright internship with the UGA and when she finished that, they hired her full-time.

Last year Megan married Brady Huntsman (her husband is a distant cousin of the famous Jon Huntsman family, if you were wondering) and the two enjoy golfing together.

“My husband and I play every weekend,” she said. “We have something we call ‘the Fore List,’ and it’s our goal to play every golf course in Utah in five years.” The couple played 20 courses last year and hope to add a similar number every year.

Huntsman says she would love to stay in golf administration and for now is excited to build the Utah Golf Foundation to help grow the game of golf in Utah.

“My goal is hopefully get it someday to the point where we can hire an executive director, expand our staff and maybe completely separate from the UGA and have our own building somewhere,” she said. “It’s become a passion of mine and I really hope to keep growing the foundation.”

Cottle, the president of the board of the Utah Golf Foundation, couldn’t be happier with Huntsman and the work she is already doing.

“Megan brings so much enthusiasm and passion for the work every day,” he said. “She’s got the kind of spirit that she’s not afraid to tackle anything and is eager to learn and grow. She’s dynamite.”

 

March 2018 • By Tommy Sharp

Tips from the Pro

Tommy Sharp

March 2018 • By Randy Dodson

Hey, Listen Up

Fore Lakes Golf Course Superintendent

T.A. Barker

A third generation superintendent, has been elected to serve a one-year term on the national Golf Course Superintendents Association of America Board of Directors. T.A. will serve as co-chair of numerous committees involving education, membership services and benefits and governmental affairs. Barker will represent Utah at the 11th annual National Golf Day on April 25th in Washington D.C.

 

My earliest memory of golf was at four years old. I would go to work with my dad . While he changed hole locations I would fix ball marks.

 

My name’s Todd Abram, however I have always gone by T.A. ever since I was a little guy. I don't even think I knew my name was Todd until I went to kindergarten.

 

I fit in right where I always have, the grandson of Vaughn Barker and the son of Todd Barker. I hope that I make them proud and that they know their legacy is in good hands.

 

I love the science behind a golf course, knowing that every day I get to provide playing condition that people will hopefully enjoy.

 

I knew what I wanted to be at the age of four or maybe five. How many professionals can say that?

 

During my time on the board of the Intermountain Golf Course Superintendents Association, I worked with some of the brightest minds in Utah golf.

 

I love serving my fellow superintendents. I just want to continue serving the 18,000 members of the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America. What better way to serve, than serve on the national board.

 

I hope that it (national service) elevates and will bring the superintendent profession into the spotlight on a local level. These men and women that manage the playing conditions of the golf course need to be celebrated and thanked for the work that they do. They truly are the unsung heroes of the golfing world.

 

Golfers should leave the course better than they found it. The superintendents and staff take pride in preparing a golf course each day. Golfer should take pride in the course as well.

 

Fix your ball marks and replace divots. Treat the course with respect.

 

We use water but we don't use as much as people think. In fact, I know we use a significantly less amount of water per 1000 square feet than the average homeowner or community park.

 

The environmental and economic benefits golf courses provide to a community are often overlooked.

 

I want to thank the IGCSA for the nomination, the trust that they have in me is truly humbling and it’s an honor to serve them.

March 2018 • By Mike Stansfield

Destination Golf - Scottsdale, Arizona

Golf in the Valley of the Sun

I can see why it’s so intimidating.  You walk through the tunnel and there you are—surrounded on all sides by stadium-seating soaring three stories high, seating over 20,000 crazy golf fans.

Picture those seats filled to capacity with alcohol-fueled people ready to pounce. Miss the green—boos and catcalls echo in your ears. Reach the green, and particularly if you birdie, cheers and adulation rain down. It’s all in the swing. It’s all about the pressure.

In my mind’s eye as I approached the par 3 number 16-hole and prepared to tee off, I could see them. I could imagine those stands filled with fans prepared to be friend and ally or my worst nightmare.

Welcome to TPC Scottsdale, home to the largest crowds on the PGA Tour, home to the Waste Management Phoenix Open.

When I arrived, about three weeks before the event, the stands were already in place. We (a group of golf writers hosted by the Experience Scottsdale marketing co-op) were playing the course that has redefined what a PGA Tour event crowd, amped up on Red Bull, is really like. There is not another tour event like it and while the crowds weren’t there when we played, it was easy to imagine what it must be like.

Scottsdale in winter or spring defines a great golf destination. It’s called the "Valley of the Sun" for a reason and it more than delivered for four beautiful sunny days in January. Three outstanding golf courses, two exquisite hotels and some of the best food in the country made those four days a memorable golf vacation.

First on the list was TPC Scottsdale, 36-holes of championship golf on the Stadium and Champions courses.  Designed by Tom Weiskopf and Jay Morrish the course opened in 1987, was renovated in 2014 and offers more than enough challenge and playability regardless of handicap.  Surrounded by the incredible McDowell Mountains and the Sonoran Desert TPC Scottsdale features two courses you won’t want to miss playing.

What can you say about a course that probably has four of the most recognizable finishing holes in golf?  The Stadium course holes 15-18 make for some great drama, whether you’re playing with your wife, your buddies or watching the pros.

Golf commentators say that the Masters doesn't start until the back nine on Sunday. Something similar can be said of the Stadium course. The real drama doesn’t begin until the four-hole finishing stretch. The par 5 15th hole at 553 yards provides opportunities for the big hitter to make an eagle and what can you say about the Par 3 hole 16 that has been nicknamed “The Coliseum?”

Hole No. 17, a short par 4 invites you to go for the green. The final hole gives you a little pause when you contemplate the church pew bunker and the left side water, with plenty of space on the right.

One player in our group said, “When the Stadium is erected in January for the Waste Management Phoenix Open, there is no better round to be found in the Arizona desert.”

Another legendary course in the Scottsdale desert is Grayhawk Golf Club. Opened in 1994 Grayhawk offers two challenging golf experiences, the Talon and Raptor courses.

The Raptor course, designed by Tom Fazio, stretches to 7,090 yards from the back tees.  It meanders over the hills and through desert arroyos filled with towering Saguaros, Palo Verde, Ironwood and Mesquite trees. Raptor's fairways are wide but usually guarded by fairway bunkers that can turn a wayward drive into a scramble for par. Fazio utilized water sparingly, but where it does come into play, he created hazards that add drama as well as aesthetic value to the golf course.

The finishing hole is a great example. The par 5, overlooking Scottsdale, is reachable in two with a good second shot from a downhill, left-to-right-sloping lie to a green guarded by water right and bunkers left. But if you choose to lay-up, it’s not necessarily a cinch either, as the landing area is slim and sloped towards water.

No stranger to professional golf events, Raptor was the host site of the 2007-2009 Frys.com Open. It will host the NCAA Division I Men’s and Women’s Golf Championships from 2020 to 2022.

The final course on our agenda was the Verde River Golf & Social Club. Particularly striking and fun to play is the back nine which sits adjacent to the Tonto National Forest.  The entire course overlooks the Superstition and Mazatzal Mountains along with the iconic Four Peaks.  The Verde River flows along the east boundary.  The river, the mountains and the incredible Sonoran Desert create a fun, challenging and unforgettable golf experience.

There is so much to do in Scottsdale off the golf course with any number of resort accommodations available. But if you want to experience the best of Scottsdale, consider the beautiful AAA 5-Diamond Fairmont Scottsdale Princess Resort, which sits adjacent to TPC Scottsdale or the Four Seasons Resort Scottsdale at Troon North.  Both resorts have on-property restaurants that provide excellent service and food.

But regardless of budget or interests, Scottsdale has something for everyone. There are more than 70 hotels and resorts, 800 restaurants, 51 golf courses located within the city limits and an additional 156 courses in the surrounding area.

For those who don’t golf, consider the incredible dining options, shopping, day trips, outdoor desert activities, Native American arts and culture along with art galleries, events and museums and approximately 190 miles of trails.

Set a date to visit. You won’t be disappointed. An hour’s flight from Salt Lake City will open the door to 330-plus days of sunshine and one of the world’s premier golf destinations – and bring your “A” game for “The Coliseum.”

 

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