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published by Ladies Golf Journey Nov. 05, 2012
We usually play a links course in our area so when I learned we were playing The Wizard I thought open fairways, some high grass, and a little water. The first thing you notice is that the clubhouse does not look like any clubhouse that you have seen before. Its a castle style clubhouse you might see in Scotland. You can imagine Harry Potter flying around in the sky. I even looked for Arnold Palmer to be standing on one the bridges like his famous pose at St. Andrews since we were in fantasy land.
published by Travel Golf Oct. 30, 2012
The Wizard Golf Club isn't exactly the Old Course at St. Andrews, and the Witch Golf Club won't be confused with Pinehurst No. 2, but that doesn't stop Claude Pardue from drawing inspiration from those two great courses. In fact, the one thing you can say about Mystical Golf, which owns a trio of golf courses in the Myrtle Beach area that also includes Man O' War, is that it never stands pat. For years now, Pardue, the CEO and president of Mystical Golf, has been massaging these three unique courses along. The best part is that they are all different, and they continue to evolve. The Witch, which is located in Conway just west of Myrtle Beach, is the most difficult of the three, and it's built on 500 acres of swampland, complete with vast amounts of wildlife, including alligators. The themes, of course, are obvious, with each representing a sort of mythical experience. The Wizard has a clubhouse that resembles a castle; Man 0' War, believed to be the only course in the world with back-to-back island greens, has a clubhouse that sits over the water (as does the golf course, in a sense). And The Witch is isolated in the bogs with plenty of trees, wetlands and 4,000 yards of bridgework.
published by Ladies Golf Journey Oct. 29, 2012
Man O' War is a great race horse in my neck of the woods, but when I talked to the folks at Man O'War Golf about the famous thoroughbred we seemed to have a language barrier. It wasn't until I looked at the yardage book and saw little squiggly things in the water that I realized that we were talking about two different things a racing icon and a marine organism that most people call a jelly fish. The third option is the large battleship theme featured on their website. We played Man O'War on the third day of golf at the trio of courses named "Mystical Golf." The owner, Claude Pardue, and architect, Dan Maples, designed the courses to be completely different from each other. Man O'War This course has 18 holes of water with fewer trees and large greens. Don't let the open wide fairways fool you. It is no walk in the park. There will be a war between you and the course.
published by Metrolina Golf Magazine Oct. 28, 2012
They make up the Mystical Golf Group, three courses among the hundred or so scattered up and down the Grand Strand, 60 miles of Atlantic coastline that has Myrtle Beach at its focal point. But there's really nothing mystical about the golf at The Witch, The Wizard and Man O' War at least not in the spiritual or supernatural definitions of the word. Nope, these are three solid, honest-to-goodness tests of golf that put the challenge right in front of you on every one of the 54 holes. But then, "solid" and "honest-to-goodness" aren't nearly as marketable terms at "Mystical." And besides, there is something a little magical about this threesome designed by architect Dan Maples.
published by Ladies Golf Journey Oct. 24, 2012
The name alone pulls you to come play this challenging course, to see who wins you or The Witch. As you drive into the course, it looks like any golf course, with its gently rolling fairways bordered by trees and a few bunkers scattered throughout. But leaving the clubhouse and on your way to the first hole it is a completely different story, traveling on wooden bridges across dark water swamps and surrounded by cypress trees with hanging moss.Their "yellow brick road" is 4,000 feet of bridgework winding through cypress tree swamps, across lakes and over wetland areas filled with numerous species of flowers and plants. Pulling up to the first hole you laugh a little. The tee markers first look like witches hats, but with further inspection, they are actually made from cypress knees, with "orange" and white paint to mark the forward tees. Like snowflakes no two are alike.
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