Pull Golf Carts

Pull Golf Carts

If you want to have an easier time walking around the golf course, but do not have the need for a motorised golf cart, then you may want to look into buying an electric golf cart and/or golf trolley. These carriers are more than just a place to stick your clubs, they can make it simpler and less tiring to play your eighteen holes on Sunday afternoon.


The features that you want in a push trolley or electric cart will depend on which type you buy, but with both types you want to look for a smooth design and airless tires. The motor on your electric cart should be quiet and efficient, and be able to move around the course easily, even if there are steep hills or rocky areas.

You will also want to remember to protect your investment, and choose the longest warranty that is offered by the shop you buy your cart from, if you choose the electric variety. Since the cart will need some regular minor maintenance, now is maybe the right time to buy yourself a tool set made specifically for the cart. Since the cost of these electric carts can runs around $300 and upwards, it is a good idea to make sure that they get the maintenance that they need on time. [Read more...]

About Golf Carts and Their Surprising Uses

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Image via Wikipedia

Golf Carts -- An Amazingly Diversified Niche Industry

Golfers out for a Sunday afternoon game just take them for granted on the golf course, and never think about their origin. I am talking about golf carts, those miniature vehicles dotting each golf course. Even so, golf cart production is a multi-million dollar industry and different systems abound. Golf carts are manufactured as miniature cars, and golf-cart corporations provide leasing and financing choices just as the huge car corporations do. [Read more...]

Electric Golf Carts

Electric Golf Carts

Lets look at the history of the golf ball.

When golf became a game back in the 16th century, golf clubs and golf balls were both made out of wood.

In 1618 they evolved and were made out of goose feathers. What they did was make a hollow sphere out of horse or cow hides and fill it with feathers. Then they soaked it in water, rounded it and let it dry. Once it dried you had your golf ball.

In 1848 a rubber ball was introduced by Rev Adam Paterson. The big advantage of the rubber ball was that it was east to mold and easy to repair when damanged.

In 1898 a golf ball with a solid rubber core covered by a layer of rubber thread was introduced by Coburn Haskell. [Read more...]

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