Volume 24 • Issue 2 • June 2015

A Championship of Repeats

By Mike Sorensen

Chalk One Up for the Veteran Pro

by Dick Harmon

A Nervous Win

by Dick Harmon

Utah Juniors Win

Jay Don Blake Border War

by Randy Dodson

Utah State Amateur Returns

to Soldier Hollow

A New Champion

by Mike Sorensen

by Dick Harmon

Product Review

PING Glide Wedges, Callaway Mack Daddy Wedges, Talon Golf Gloves, Cleveland Putter

by Mike Stansfield

View the June 2015 Issue Below

Cover Feature • June 2015

A Championship of Repeats

By Mike Sorensen

It was a year for repeats in prep girls golf as Desert Hills’ Katie Perkins won her third straight 3A title and led her team to its sixth straight title, Provo sophomore Naomi Soifua and the Bulldogs won their second straight 4A title, while in 5A, Davis High won its second straight state title behind a pair of junior golfers.

For Perkins, it was a culmination of a stellar prep career, which saw her win by two strokes as a sophomore and by three shots as a junior after losing by one shot as a freshman. This time with the tournament extended to two days, she needed to win a sudden-death playoff with Pine View’s Taylor Bandley after both finished with 147 totals at Bloomington Country Club.

Perkins, who has a full-ride scholarship to Utah Valley next year, had to sink a long putt at the final hole to get into the playoff and then on the first playoff hole, she sank an 8-foot birdie putt after Bandley missed a 12-footer.

“I didn’t play the best golf today, so it was kind of frustrating,’’ Perkins told the Deseret News. “But  I just knew what I had to do and I did it.’’

Perkins finished with rounds of 71 and 76 for a 147 total, while Bandley had rounds of 73 and 74.

Dixie’s Gracie Richens finished third at 149 and was followed by Kyla Smith of Desert Hills at 155, while Snow Canyon’s Lexi Hamel and Dixie’s Mikayla Frei tied for fifth at 158.

Park City, led by Saylor Rabe, Sarah Marshall and Hanna Shluker, gave Desert Hills a scare, finishing six points behind the Thunder’s 646 total at 640. Pine View was third, followed by Bear River and Snow Canyon.

Besides Perkins and Smith, Desert Hills got contributions from Tori Thomas, Abby Morris, Bailee Carmack and K’Jahna Plant.

In the 5A tourney at Provo’s East Bay Golf Course, Jessica Sloot won medalist honors, edging Lone Peak sophomore Kerstin Fotu by one shot for the title. Both players shot 74s in the second round, but Sloot was one shot better the first day with a 71.

The Darts built up a 14-point advantage in the Stableford scoring system after day one and ended up beating Lone Peak 657 to 639.  Northridge finished third at 574, followed by Bingham (571) and Alta (569).

Besides Sloot, who shot rounds of 71 and 74 to claim the individual title, fellow junior Laura Gerner shot rounds of 72 and 75 to finish in third place overall.

Sloot made an eagle-3 on the par-5 16th hole, which proved to be the difference after she hit over the green at No. 18 and made bogey. However, Fotu also bogeyed the hole after hitting her drive into the water and taking a penalty.

Other scorers for the Darts’ winning team were senior Ashley Hale and junior Tayler Brenchley.

Behind Soifua, Provo defended its 4A team title at Eagle Mountain Golf Course with an 11-point victory over Bountiful in the Stableford scoring system 597-586.

Soifua had opened with a sparkling 5-under-par 67, but struggled with a 75 on the second day. Still that was eight shots better than Ogden senior Xena Motes, who had rounds of 77 and 73.

“I didn’t play really well today and I let some of my bad shots get to me, but I’m extremely happy for our team to get back-to-back titles,” Soifua told the Deseret News.

Other members of the Bulldogs’ winning team included Abbey Harward, Katie Sarkady, Hannah Miller, Tyla Hunter and Savanna Harward.

Bountiful’s Karen Valcarce finished in third place with rounds of 78 and 76. Springville’s Lydia Austin finished fourth, while Bountiful’s Jobi Einerson, Corner Canyon’s Christiana Ciasca and Box Elder’s Kendra Craynor tied for fifth.

Corner Canyon finished third in the team standings with 554 points, followed by Judge Memorial (552) and Orem (547).

Rowland Hall won the 2A tournament behind the play of medalist Zaria Thompson, who shot an individual score of 71 at St. George Golf Club.

Delta was second, followed by Emery, Beaver and Millard, who tied for fourth. Millard’s Marissa Louder was second individually with a 74, followed by Brook Schultz of Grand County, Mia Merideth of Maesser Prep and Caity Kwun of Rowland Hall.

Kristin Carney led St. Joseph’s to the 1A girls title at St. George GC with a score of 90 and was helped by teammates Mady White and Amanda Higgs who both shot 84.

Milford finished second behind Kamree Sherwood, who shot a 96, while Manila was third, followed by Dugway.

In the Boys 1A golf tournament played at St. George GC, Valley took the team title behind the play of Cobe Reck, whose 151 total was three shots better than Monticello’s Jens Brewer and six shots better than Milford’s Garreth Mayer, who had won medalist honors a year earlier.

Piute finished in second place 11 points behind Valley, while Milford was third, Green River fourth and 2014 champion Rich fifth.



Feature • June 2015

A Nervous Win

By Dick Harmon

Robbie Fillmore’s penchant for making birdies carried him to a one-stroke victory over Dan Horner in the  Fox Hollow Amateur.

Fillmore had 14 birdies through the 36-hole tournament to post a 9-under par 135 and edge out Horner at 8-under.  Horner was 9-under par on the par fives during the event but could not overtake Fillmore.  Joe Parkinson finished third, two strokes back at 7-under par.

Fillmore, who grew up in Salt Lake City, played at BYU until 2010 where he had the low stroke average on the squad (71.5) and two top five finishes.

A 10-foot birdie putt on his 11th hole of the final round, proved the catalyst for Fillmore.   “I was greenside in two shots and I hit my third shot about 10 feet past the hole with Dan in tight for a birdie.  I made that putt dead center coming back and that was a huge confidence booster for me,” said Fillmore.

The final pairing featured Fillmore, Horner and Parkinson.  Fillmore began the final round with Fillmore holding a two shot lead over Horner and four over Parkinson.  He got that lead to three shots before making a critical mistake on No. 18.

On the final hole, Fillmore hit his tee shot out of bounds and had to make double bogey to hold on for the win with Horner and Parkinson making eagles.   It was a case of nerves .

“Joe and Dan are great competitors,” said Fillmore.  “I had a three-shot lead on the last tee box and only won by one shot because Dan chipped in for eagle.  I was nervous to be paired with such good players, so did it help me being paired with them?  I think in the end it did, but in the moment it put me out of my comfort zone for sure.”

Horner eagled No. 16 twice and No. 9 once trying to chase down Fillmore.  He had plenty of chances during the two rounds.  “I played fairly solid, but I missed six putts inside five feet for the two days which was definitely the difference,” said Horner who called his chip-in eagle on No. 18 his last chance and it came in a timely manner.  “It forced Robbie to two putt from 30 feet to beat me.”

With a full summer plate on the horizon, Fillmore is unsure of his schedule after prepping for the Fox Hollow Amateur with a few nine-hole rounds and some play in scramble tournaments.

“This is something that I am still trying to figure out,” said Fillmore.  “We recently had our second child and I’m still tyring to find a balance between work, family and golf in my free time.  I will play in the Player Performance Ranking events, but we’ll see what time allows me to do that.”

The UGA Player Performance Rankings evaluates the performance of every player in designated tournaments. The individual standings in the UGA Player Performance Ranking determine some spots on the Utah/Arizona Shootout team, Pacific Coast Amateur Team, USGA State Team, Governor’s Cup Team and the Southwest Matches.

Camerron Crawford and Brock Stanger finished at 3-under par 141.  The only other two competitors under par were Clark Fredrickson and Jordan Rodgers at 2-under 142.

Fox Hollow professional Rick Roberts said his field was down to 116 players this year, lower than a year ago, but everyone lucked out with the weather.  “The course was in great shape and the greens were fast, running about 11 or 12 and they got faster in the afternoon when the winds kicked up.”

Roberts was impressed with how far some player were driving the ball on this course, once one of the longest in the state.  A few competitors were driving the 416-yard par-4 No. 11 hole  “One guy hit it over the green and chipped back for a two.  “Some were making it into a long par-3,” said Roberts.  “It was unbelievable to see that length from some of the young guys.  I could see driving No. 5 (354-yard par-4) but not No. 11.”

Roberts said his event did not attract the same signup numbers as a year ago but he believes that is similar to events so far this season in the state.  “We had only one shotgun start and that is rare for us.”


Feature • June 2015

Utah Juniors Win

Jay Don Blake Border War

By Dick Harmon

Following the lead of the Utah Arizona Shootout and with the support of Champions Tour star Jay Don Blake the Utah Junior Golf Association and the Las Vegas Junior Golf Association celebrated the first Jay Don Blake Border War tournament featuring the some of the very best junior golfers from both states in a “Ryder Cup” style team format.

The tournament was held in early May following the conclusion of the Utah Girls State High School Golf Championships and Nevada’s Boys State High School Golf Championships and was contested at Coral Canyon Golf Course in Washington, Utah and Sand Hollow Resort in Hurricane, Utah.

Playing host, the UJGA invited four of the top Utah girls who are part of the state-wide Utah Junior Golf Association and eight of its top boys. The team members qualified for the Border War event from their outstanding play in last year’s UJGA schedule of tournaments.

The Border War format called for 27 holes of team play, 9-hole foursome (alternate shot) play on the Links Course at Sand Hollow followed by 18 holes of Foursome play (best ball) at Coral Canyon. The teams then returned to Sand Hollow the next day for the final round Singles matches on the Championship Course. Team Utah beat Team Nevada with a score of 200 points to 178 points in the inaugural event.

Utah was led by a quartet of players from the Alpine/Highland area with Max Brenchley (Alpine) earning 30 points, Carson Lundell (Alpine) 29 points, Ryan Barber (Alpine) 28 points and Elijah Turner (Highland) 27.5 points. Also contributing for Team Utah was Cole Ponich (Farmington) 25.5 pts, Austin Hammond (Lindon) 25.5 pts, Gracie Richens (St.George) 25 pts, Kyla Smith (St.George) 24.5 pts, Brock Stanger (Orem) 23.5 pts, Dylan Chugg (Ogden) 22.5 pts, Jessica Sloot (Fruit Heights) 21 pts and Kerstin Fotu (Highland) 13 pts. Full results can be found on www.ujga.com.

Jay Don Blake, the owner of three Champions Tour victories (2012 Boeing Classic, 2011 Songdo IBD Championship Presented by Korean Air and 2011 Charles Schwab Cup Championship) and one PGA Tour event (1991 Shearson Lehman Brothers Open) is well known in Utah for his support of junior golf in his home town of St. George, Utah and throughout the state with the Utah Junior Golf Association schedule of events. Blake, a born and raised St. George resident, became a Co-Chairman of the UJGA a few years ago joining Johnny Miller, Mike Reid and Bruce Summerhays as major supporters and advisors of Utah junior golf. Each year the UJGA awards the Jay Don Blake Cup to its Player of the Year in the Boys 7-8 year old division and conducts an early season event in St. George, the Jay Don Blake –St. George Junior for all UJGA age divisions. This is the inaugural year for the Jay Don Blake Border War event.

Due to scheduling difficulties Blake was unable to attend the Border War as he was competing the same week at the Regions Tradition at Shoal Creek where he finished in the top 35. After a stellar start to his Champions Tour career, with three victories in his first two years, Blake saw his 2014 season come to a halt in March due to adhesive capsulitis (frozen shoulder) in his left shoulder, which limited his range of motion. He has been granted a Special Major Medical Extension for 2015 and is working his way back to top form on the Champions Tour.

The Red Rock Golf Trail, a marketing co-op of St. George area golf courses and hotels is the main sponsor of the Border War and is a happy to be on the ground floor of what hopefully will become a multi-state annual junior event held in the St. George area, rotating among many of its championship style courses.

The Utah Golf Association and the Arizona Golf Association have been battling each other in a state vs. state tournament for 24 years.  Last year Utah retained the Utah-Arizona Shootout trophy for the fifth straight year with a 39-33 victory over Arizona at the Torreon Golf Club in Arizona. The victory gives Utah a 13-10-1 lead in the series, the biggest lead of either team in the 24 year history of the event.

The Jay Don Blake Border War is scheduled to be held next year at different St.George area courses with Team Nevada hosting and a third bordering state junior association team joining the tournament.


Feature • June 2015

Chalk One Up for the Veteran Pro

By Dick Harmon

Tracy Zobell didn’t just win the Spanish Oaks Open, his final round 9-under 63 was kind of a slap-down of the field and a statement of sorts that a working Utah PGA Section veteran in his forties could dominate a field comprised of younger players and accomplished collegians.

Huddled near the scoreboard after a sterling finish, Zobell accentuated the point by taking off his hat and making fun of his receding hairline.  “I’m getting old,” he said.

Zobell won by two shots over fellow professionals Mark Owen and low amateur Brady Hughes, who finished seven-under par.  Matt Baird finished third at five-under.  Tied for fourth place among professionals were Chris Moody and Stephen Schneiter at three-under par 139.

The longtime head professional at nearby Gladstan Golf Course, located on the foothills of Payson, made seven birdies and two eagles in his final round.

“This is a blind squirrel, that’s what it was,” said Zobell.  “Good group, good round.”

And yes, it gave him great satisfaction to win over accomplished players including the Cougar Classic medalist the previous week at BYU, senior Jordan Rodgers.

“It’s fun to win one like this once in a while.  As a working pro at a municipal course with limited practice time, how many times do you finish a tournament, turn in your card an vow you’ll never play one of these again. You say you’re going to go back to work and pull clothes an sell shirts.  Yes, this was fun.”

Zobell, said his final round 63 was a unique run around the tricky Gladstan layout and he didn’t see it coming by the way he’d been playing during the spring season.

“I played a couple of weeks at Glenmore, but this finally happened. It was my day I guess.”

Zobell’s round could have been better.  He pulled his approach on the short par-3 No. 12th and made bogey from the fringe.  He missed a short birdie putt on No. 15 and his eagle putt on No. 18 from 10-feet missed.

Playing in a stiff wind, Zobell shot 5-under on the front and made only one bogey on the front and one on the back.  “I just made some putts finally.”

Zobell’s sizzling finish came after a first-round two-under par 70.

Tom Story’s even par 69-75 144 earned him a two-shot win over former Spanish Oaks professional Roy Christensen in the Senior Professional flight.

Behind low amateur Hughes (67-68 135) was Dan Horner (70-67 137).  Tied for third in the amateur championship flight were Austin Banz and Tyler Miner at three-under par.  Brock Stanger, Jordan Rodgers and Tommy Forsman tied for fourth at one-under par.

Zobell said his longest putt of the day was his eagle on No. 13 which was almost the length of the three tiered green.

Knowing from past history 12 or 13 under par usually won the tournament, Zobell thought he’d blown the tournament on the final hole when he missed that 10-footer for eagle.

“I thought it was over right there.”


Feature • June 2015

Utah State Amateur Returns

to Soldier Hollow

By Dick Harmon

If there were ever a golf course designed to cater to a giant tournament, it is the mammoth 36-hole Soldier Hollow Golf Course built on the east shelf of Midway that overlooks picturesque Heber Valley. It will host this year’s 117th Utah State Amateur Championship July 6-11.

The defending Utah State Amateur champion is Jon Wright, who won the event at Ogden Country Club in 2014.

This summer is the final year in a contract to hold the State Amateur at Soldier Hollow under an agreement signed about eight years ago with the Utah State Parks and Utah Golf Association officials.  Soldier Hollow, like Wasatch State Park, is owned by the state.

“We’ve loved holding the State Amateur at Solider Hollow and the players like it,” said UGA Executive Director Bill Walker.  “Our staff and competitors appreciate all the work and hospitality by head pro Chris Newson and greens superintendent Steve Moulton.  We look forward to returning the event there in the future.”

The gold and silver courses easily accommodate an expanded field of 144 players.  It’s gigantic clubhouse, part of a major venue during the 2002 Winter Olympics, is like a church and the course itself is a mix of challenging fairways, changing elevations, and tough greens.

“We have a verbal (agreement) for the UGA to use Soldier Hollow for the Utah State Amateur,” said Bruce Strom, director of golf for the Utah State Department of Recreation.  Extending the contract in a legal agreement is up to the Utah Golf Association, he said.

“It was a big deal for us and the UGA to expand the field and use this course,” said Strom.  “We have no issues.  We love it.  It’s great exposure and the only question is the desire by the UGA to spread the event around the state.”

Walker said the UGA will rotate the event across the state to provide different tests and a variety for players.  “No question we will be back at Soldier Hollow because it is such a great test of golf and the only course in the state that has held a national championship.”

PGA Tour rookie Tony Finau was the State Amateur champion in 2006 when the tournament first came to Soldier Hollow.  Soldier Hollow allowed UGA officials to expand the field, literally doubling competitors for this state major.  Winners who followed Finau at Soldier Hollow’s State Am included Dan Horner (2008), Jeff Evans (2011) and Cole Ogden (2012).  In the midst of that run, the site hosted the USGA Publinx  Championship in 2012.

For the Public Links, the state built half a dozen new tee boxes to make the course longer or to change the look of the holes.  The USGA also recommended the Gold Course switch its hole designations so No. 9 became the finishing hole by the clubhouse.

The summer of 2014, the Gene Bates Soldier Hollow design celebrated it’s 10th anniversary.  Bates’ other courses in Utah include Green Spring, Riverbend and Old Mill.

“For 2015, we made Golf Week’s Top Ten Courses to Play in Utah,” according to Strom.  “Both our Gold and Silver courses made it.  The Gold course was No. 4 and the Silver got a No. 10 ranking.”

Golf Week named Soldier Hollow No. 12 in its Top Municipal Courses to Play.

“Our numbers are up this year because we opened up earlier than normal,” said Strom.

Qualifying for the Utah State Amateur begins in June at venues throughout the state.  Sites include Wingpointe, Thanksgiving Point, Glenmoore, San Hollow, Sleepy Ridge, Eaglewood and Roosevelt.


Feature • June 2015

A New Champion

By Mike Sorensen

Back in the late 1970s, Craig Wilson was a hotshot junior golfer in his home state of Washington, where a fellow junior named Fred Couples once caddied for him at a big tournament.

 A couple of years later, Wilson was recruited to play for BYU, where he was a member of the 1981 national championship team that included future PGA regulars, Dick Zokol, Keith Clearwater and Rick Fehr.

However, a bewildering case of the putting yips when he was still in his early 20s caused Wilson to curtail his college career. Although he still enjoyed the game, he stopped playing competitive golf.

Fast forward 30 years and Wilson is back, so to speak. Wilson beat Utah’s top senior golfers on his way to the UGA Senior Match Play Championship in mid-May, capping off his week by defeating Brett Sampson on the 19th hole of their championship match at Davis Park Golf Course to earn the glass trophy.

“It’s great to win – it shows I’m making progress,’’ said Wilson, who has been quickly making up for lost time on the golf course. “I probably didn’t deserve to win, but somehow I sneaked out a win.’’

Wilson, a financial consultant, who lives in Holladay with his wife and five children, recently decided to start taking the game more seriously after just playing golf for fun for many years. He played in the State Amateur two years ago where he qualified for match play and gave champion Cole Ogden his toughest match of the week in a 19-hole duel.

But Wilson really got serious this past year when he replaced his 33-year-old Ping Eye 2 irons with some new Titlelists AP 2 irons and started heeding the advice of his neighbor “Doc” Ron Cohn.

“He’s an absolute guru,’’ Wilson said. “He has an incredible golf mind. He’s told me things I never thought about and has really helped me. All of a sudden I felt I could hit any shot. I see shots differently and I have a lot of confidence in every shot I hit now.’’

Wilson told his wife he wanted to play more golf this year, bought a range pass and “practiced as if I was back in college and high school.’’ And it’s been paying off as he shot a 64 in a senior tournament at Bountiful Ridge the week before the Senior Match Play tourney.

After shooting a so-so 74 in the medal play to get the No. 23 seed, Wilson barely made it through his first two matches, beating Rick Lloyd 1 up and Craig Gardner in 19 holes.

Then he knocked off former champion Bill Probst 5 and 4 in the quarterfinals and then edged Dana Nelson 1 up in the semis.

Sampson, a long-hitter from Payson, had rolled through most of his matches on his way to the finals, beating Russell Hook 2 and 1 and Todd Kartchner 4 and 2 in the first two rounds before picking up steam and beating former State Am champ Todd Barker 5 and 3 in the quarterfinals and John Edwards 6 and 4 in the semifinals. Edwards had eliminated two-time defending champion Kirk Siddens in the quarters, but was no match for Sampson.

In the finals, played under cool, rainy conditions, Wilson won the first hole with a birdie, but saw Sampson take the lead with wins at holes 6 and 7. Wilson evened the match with a par at No. 11, only to see Sampson re-take the lead with a birdie at No. 13. At the par-3 16th hole, Sampson’s ball hit the left bunker and when he couldn’t get up and down, Wilson won the hole with a par.

Sampson had a big edge at the short 301-yard par-4 18th hole since he had been outdriving Wilson by as much as 50 yards on some holes. Sampson drove the green about 25 feet from the cup, while Wilson had a wedge shot.

Wilson left his approach 15 feet away and after Sampson missed his eagle putt, he drained his downhill putt, sending the pair to the No. 1 hole. There, Sampson’s approach shot flew the green and when he missed his 8-foot putt, Wilson just needed  to make his 4-foot par putt for the match.

In the Super Senior Division for golfers 65 and older, Allen Simkins won for the third time in four years with a 2 up victory over Jeff Campbell.

The 69-year-old Simkins, a former vice president at Weber State University, eagled the par-4 8th hole to take the lead, only to see Campbell tie the match with a birdie at 13. But Simkins won the 14th with a par and then at 18, hit his wedge to within three feet to clinch the match.

In the Net Division, Craig F. Sorensen, a 12-handicapper who plays out of Schneiter’s Bluff, defeated Jason Tanner 1 up. Tanner was 1 up after 13 holes, but Sorensen won the next two holes and clinched the match when both halved the final hole.


Department • June 2015

Product Review

by Mike Stansfield

  • Cleveland Golf Tfi Smart Square Putter

    Cleveland Golf Tfi Smart Square Putter

    The TFI (True Feel Innovation) Smart Square putter has a milled, copper-infused face cap over a copolymer insert for the ultimate in feel and consistency.  It couples a High Density Stabilizing Wing with a Low Density Aluminum Body which results in increased head MOI for greater stability and minimal distance loss on off-center hits.  The key to the Smart Square technology is Dual Axis Alignment according to Cleveland.  Comprised of two squares the putter creates parallel lines that frame the ball at address and provide a clear visual path to the hole.  They also generate two perpendicular lines that easily highlight when the putter is misaligned – even by a fraction of a degree. Cleveland Golf’s testing shows players aligned Smart Square putters 23% more accurately than one of the most popular putters of all time.

  • Callaway Mack Daddy PM Grind Wedge

    Callaway Mack Daddy PM Grind Wedge

    Phil Mickelson gave direct input to legendary Callaway wedge maker Roger Cleveland, and they worked closely together on the design of the Mack Daddy PM Grind wedge. The PM Grind wedge has a different shape than your standard wedge with more surface area and 39% more groove area that goes all the way across the face. The high toe moves the weight higher so that it’s easier to hit shots out of deep rough.

  • OptiShot2 Golf Simulator

    OptiShot2 Golf Simulator

    OptiShot2 is a briefcase-sized golf simulator that combines the latest in analytic and shot tracer technology with a user-friendly interface.  It uses 16 precisely-tuned, high-speed 48MHz infrared sensors, each calibrated to track a users’ favorite club before, during and after contact. After each swing, the simulator transmits data to a users’ Mac or Windows computer in real-time, tracking speed, tempo, club plane and hand path.

  • Ping Glide Wedges

    Ping Glide Wedges

    Glide wedges are engineered from the grip to the sole of the club to ensure that your short-game won’t let you down by increasing spin and consistency from any distance. The Dyla-wedge grip is longer so you can grip down for more trajectory control.  The CFS Wedge shaft has optimized weight, flex and balance and the head is 431stainless steel, features three sole options, added bounce options and loft-optimized Gorge grooves.  These combined features deliver one of Ping’s most versatile and consistent wedges to date.

  • Talon Golf Glove

    Talon Golf Glove

    Taking a cue from football gloves, the new Talon Golf Glove features the revolutionary Tack Fusion grip technology. This cutting-edge material provides extraordinary grip in all playing conditions, is cooler and last longer than typical leather gloves. The Talon glove is remarkably comfortable and provides maximum flexibility. The grip re-energizes with machine wash or damp cloth.

  • TriCaddy Flex Pro

    TriCaddy Flex Pro

    The TriCaddy Flex Pro, a portable tripod for mobile devices, connects to golf bags, golf carts and almost any attachable surface to hold or mount smartphones and other mobile devices. The Flex Pro features a 1/4” standard camera thread and flexible tripod arms that are able to hook anywhere you need for optimal recording and flexible positioning.  Golfers can record or view at creative angles so you can track the progress of your golf swing from any viewpoint, anywhere on the course.  For additional information visit the website at www.bracketron.com.


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