Le Portage Golf Club offers a fun, social and professional Ladies, Men's and Couples leagues to our membership and pass holders. Whether you are a beginner or an avid golfer our leagues are a great way to meet some new people and socialize with our membership. All leagues are based on 9 holes and start on the front nine. Prizing is based on individual gross & net scoring. There is an end of the year closing tournament and dinner for each league. Entry fee into the closing league tournament is based on the players year long participation, the more you play the less the entry fee will be.
A $5 dollar entry fee is collected for each member participating in their designated league. The entry fee includes the following:
Want to Sponsor 1 of our nights? call or email us to register for Sponsorship.
Golf Canada is the authoritative body for the purposes of establishing and maintaining a uniform handicap system for golf clubs in Canada in co-operation with the provincial golf associations.
The purpose of the Golf Canada Handicap System is to make the game of golf more enjoyable for golfers by providing a means of measuring one’s performance and progress and to enable golfers of differing abilities to compete on an equitable basis.
Through this system, each golfer establishes an “Golf Canada Handicap Factor” which is a numerical measurement of a player’s potential (not actual) scoring ability on a course of standard difficulty.
The Handicap Factor is calculated using the best 10 of the player’s last 20 rounds and updated with each new round played. The Handicap Factor travels with the golfer from course to course and is adjusted up or down depending on the length and difficulty of the course played, resulting in a “Course Handicap”. The Course Handicap is the number of strokes a golfer receives from a specific set of tees at the course played and represents the number of strokes he would require to play equitably against a “scratch” golfer (a golfer with a Handicap Factor of “0.0?). The more difficult the golf course, the more strokes the golfer receives and vice versa.
The relative difficulty of a golf course is determined jointly by Golf Canada and the provincial golf association using the Golf Canada Course and Slope Rating System. Specially trained Course Rating Teams evaluate the difficulty of a golf course based on such variables as length and a number of obstacle factors (e.g. topography, bunkers, water hazards, severity of rough, etc).