Within 20 miles of the golf course, you have an array of activities, locations, events, scenic areas, and fun to experience! Locals and Visitors both enjoy beautiful beaches, scenic drives, wonderful resorts, world-class food, fun local events, and so much history.
Visitors can choose to stay at a bountiful number of accommodations, including oceanfront resorts, seaside cottages or at any number of charming bed and breakfasts. With over 200 properties and 12,000 rooms, it’s easy to choose the ideal hotel, motel, vacation rental, condo, or campground to suit your budget and style.
- Automobile racing became a regular pastime along the hard-packed beaches at the turn of the 20th Century. Ormond Beach became known as the “birthplace of speed” due to the various land speed records set there.
- Daytona Beach’s role in the history of civil rights is significant. On March 17, 1946, Jackie Robinson played in the first integrated spring training baseball game with the Montreal Royals, a farm team of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Today, Robinson’s name identifies the stadium, Jackie Robinson Ballpark, in Daytona Beach and a life-size statue of him has been cast at the entrance.
- Dr. Mary McLeod Bethune established a school in 1904 to educate the daughters of African-American workers on the railroads called Bethune-Cookman College (now Bethune-Cookman University) and was later appointed to government positions by Calvin Coolidge, Franklin Roosevelt, and Harry Truman.
Ormond Beach Scenic Loop & Trail
- Passes right by the golf course
- 30+ miles through beautiful and diverse scenery
- Three State Parks in the Loop – North Peninsula State Park, Bulow Creek State Park, Tomoka State Park
- Hosts over 10 million visitors every year
- Daytona International Speedway – World Center of Racing
- Hotels, Condos, Bed & Breakfasts
- Beach Boardwalk
Flagler Beach is a retro town with salty style. Friendly residents and open-air restaurants set the stage for a laid-back afternoon. Enjoy Flagler Beach’s eclectic shops, surfing, a classic fishing pier and a six-mile-plus stretch of spectacular ocean views – with free access to the beach.
Highbridge Park sits on the bank of the Halifax River in extreme northeast Volusia County. This one-acre park provides access to the waterway with a free canoe launch and boat ramp. A fishing pier winds under Highbridge. A picnic table, barbecue grills, pavilion and restrooms also are available.
- The Halifax River runs through two cities, and past four cities and one town, and was used to define portions of these cities’ borders. The river and several of its tributaries (Tomoka River, Strickland, Thomson and Dodson Creek) are designated as a Manatee Sanctuary.
- The Rivers and Harbors Act of 1927, passed by Congress, authorized the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway, using the route planned out by the Jacksonville District of the U.S. Army Corps Of Engineers. The Waterway was valuable during World War II, after German submarines sank numerous merchant ships off the East Coast. The Corps continues to maintain the navigation channel today, conducting dredgings as needed.