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Mini Golf Course Design India


Each course location has its own physical characteristics that must be considered in order for the course layout to best meet the needs of the owner and provide the best experience for guests. These include local climate, site topography, and competition. Physical factors that can affect the design of a particular course include existing terrain, terrain size and shape, existing drainage, and surface finish. The location of adjacent existing or planned attractions and the flow of people through the course and surrounding facilities also play a role.

The above initial conditions determine the general configuration of the course in terms of its shape and placement of individual holes, waterfalls, streams and pools. Specific hole sizes, shapes, placements, stream configurations, waterfalls, streams, pool sizes and shapes must be agreed upon between the client (owner/operator) and the planning consultant.

The average size of each fairway (hole) may vary depending on available budget, overall course size and customer preferences. For many websites, average denominations can be important, especially in situations where customers want quick sales rather than more sophisticated and time-consuming designs.

An overly easy layout with many par 1 and par 2 holes would be boring for all but the youngest players. If the course is too difficult, young players will leave. We try to strike a balance that includes some unusual holes that appeal to younger players and some unusual holes that challenge older players without discouraging younger players.

Individual hole features include introduction of different surface grades, alignment, introduction of simulated sand traps and water holes, creation of ridges and other surface irregularities, placement of multiple cups, various types are defined by obstacles, drop holes, ball ramps, etc. A unique element that enhances enjoyment increases on-the-spot play.


Care should be taken when designing courses to avoid tripping hazards as much as possible. This also applies to fairways, sidewalks, and adjoining areas.

Safety fences and nets should be used to keep young children away from ponds and other hazards that may exist on or around the property. All controls must be housed in a childproof enclosure. The use of chain links, wrought iron or other child-safe fencing to prevent non-players from roaming the pitch is strongly recommended.


Course design must take into account the flow of people playing. Improper grouping of high value holes can create a 'bottleneck' that slows play throughout the course. Clearly the par 4s last longer than the par 1s and every course has a mix. With proper planning, holes can be blended to avoid forming extended segments that seem to slow play.

Proper placement of benches so that older or physically challenged players can sit down from time to time can greatly enhance the player-friendly atmosphere of the pitch.


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