Las Vegas, Nevada (June 14)–From now until June 21, all golfers can help support the future of golf by playing great and exclusive Las Vegas Golf Region courses at terrific values when they participate in the annual Golf Course Superintendents Association of America “Rounds 4 Research” online Golf-rounds Auction. Vegas Golfers have the opportunity to bid online for the opportunity to play some of the best and most exclusive golf courses in the Las Vegas Golf Region and support the future of golf at the same time. Foursomes at such courses as TPC Summerlin, The Las Vegas Country Club, Spanish Trail Golf and Country Club, the Las Vegas Paiute Golf Resort, TPC Las Vegas, and several other Las Vegas golf courses. Click now to view all of the Vegas courses up for bid and to make your bid. –By Brian Hurlburt.
The auction raises funds for the Environmental Institute for Golf (EIFG), the philanthropic organization of the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America (GCSAA). Rounds 4 Research allows GCSAA chapters—including the Southern Nevada chapter– and turfgrass foundations to participate as fundraising partners with the vast majority of proceeds going back to those organizations. Much of the money raised by the Southern Nevada chapter will be directed to causes that have an impact locally.
Founded in 1955 as the GCSAA Scholarship & Research Fund for the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America, the Environmental Institute for Golf serves as the association’s philanthropic organization. The EIFG fosters sustainability by providing funding for research grants, education programs, scholarships and awareness of golf’s environmental efforts
For more information and access to the online auction, golfers can visit www.rounds4research.com.
Las Vegas is the Ultimate Golf City and the superintendents are always behind the scenes making sure the courses are in top condition for local and visiting Las Vegas golfers. They also work hard to ensure that the courses conserve as much water as possible and over the years golf courses in Southern Nevada have combined to save more than a billion gallons of water.