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‘Ready to play': New disc golf course opens at Cache County Fairgrounds – The Herald Journal: Allaccess
Smithfield resident Alan Barker got into disc golf two years ago when he started playing at a Providence course. He now owns Infinite Discs, one of the biggest disc golf outlets in the nation and one of the primary sponsors of the Cache Valley Disc Golf Club. Barker said the fairground course is great because of the trees and shade, attributes that make it friendlier to disc golfers.
“It’s one of the best courses in Utah,” Barker said. “They are well-kept grounds, more like a ball golf course.”
Barker also lauded the sport itself, saying it can be played by all people.
“It gets people out,” Barker said. “It’s family fun or it can be competitive.”
Here’s a little article written up about Infinite Discs and Dying Discs:
Fast forward to a few weeks ago, when I began a hunt for the newly released Westside World…Over the past few months, I have been converting my entire bag to totally Trilogy plastic. (For those of you who don’t know, Trilogy is the conglomerate of Lat64, Westside Discs, and Dynamic Discs.) A quick search on El Goog led me straigt to Infinite Disc’s website, where they were stocking a few of these Westside Worlds. And with all of the stuff going on in this life of a new parent, I’m not sure how I remembered that Infinite Discs had contacted me many months prior, but nonetheless, I hit up Alan and BAM! He offered up a Shiny new Westside World free o’ charge in exchange for shameless plugs! We have a deal!
Now, I’m not partial to one specific DG retailer and I believe that there’s enough DG love to go around. With that being said, most of the time I’ll make the trip across town to the North side of Orlando to DiscGolfCenter, cause it’s always nice to feel the disc in your hands before making the purchase, and if you have a local store close enough and they have the selection of plastic you want, then by all means, support them. But sometimes, you’re in the hunt for a specific mold, color, or weight, and your local shop or retailer of choice just doesn’t have what you’re looking for, and if you ever find yourself in that situation, Infinite Discs might have you covered. Put them in your favorites, bookmark their website, like them on facebook, for Pete’s sake!
So I took this shiny, new Westisde World and I did the unthinkable! It had a beautiful gold foil stamp, and I just defaced the whole thing! I slaughtered the duck, and turned it into a smiley face! I was experiementing with a new dye technique, using iDye Poly mixed with acetone instead of water. In this way, you don’t have to let the dye set with nearly boiling hot water for long periods of time, basically it only takes a couple of seconds to set. I’ll go through the play-by-play after the break:
Read More Have a Nice’d Day! | Chuckin’ Plastic.
A few months ago Prodigy Disc announced that their future molds were going to be more “beginner friendly.” Now, I’m not a beginner, but I’m definitely not a professional disc golfer either. I consider myself an intermediate to advanced disc golfer, and would estimate that I can throw farther than 90% of the people that play disc golf.
So when a disc is designed to be beginner friendly, an intermediate player should be able to throw it right?
And I can throw this disc, just not as far as I can other discs like my Dynamic Discs Renegade and Westside King.
Anyways, here is the review I wrote of the D5 on InfiniteDiscs.com
I’m pretty disappointed in the D5. I’m no beginner, but I’m not exactly Mr. Power Arm either. So far I haven’t been able to handle any of the Prodigy Distance drivers. A few months ago when Prodigy said that their focus was moving away from professionals, to less experienced players, I got pretty excited for the new products they would be bringing out.
I thought this was going to be the fast understable driver that would provide easy beginner distance. I was hoping for something unLace like (which if you haven’t tried the unLace, you should, it’s the most amazingly understable driver ever).
My 174g D5 is nothing like the unLace. Infact, with my power I don’t even consider this disc understable. The heavier weight probably has something to do with it, but I’m thinking my disc isn’t exactly what Prodigy intended.
I’m able to get decent distance out of the D5, but my flight path slowly hooks left every time. For me to get max distance, my discs need to see some S curving high speed turn before the gradual end of flight fade. I’m not getting any turn with this disc, and most of my throws fail to reach 300 feet. My best field throw was 333,’ and it got that distance because I released it on a slight anhyzer angle. My flight path with the D5 is nothing like the inBounds path displayed above.
My D5 is stable enough that I’m even able to flick it, which I usually can’t successfull do with understable discs without them turning into rollers. Perhaps over time this disc will get more understable after I hit a few trees.
Due to my inability to get big straight flying distance out of the D5, I temporarily lost it in a pond on a big fading shot that was supposed to go straight. Thanks to Reuben’s willingness to go pond sludging, I got it back, and was able to take it out for some additional testing.
The first thing you’ll notice is that the D5 has a weird V-like canyon in the rim. It’s almost Monarch or Groove like. You’d think that Prodigy would learn from Innova’s mistakes, but apparently they thought it was a good idea.
If you’re looking for a really understable distance driver, this isn’t it. At least not in max weight. If you’re looking for a disc with a weird groove in the rim, then you’ll want to try the Prodigy D5.
So I’ve used this blog, primarily for disc golf posts, but for other stuff as well. I decided to make a blog, just for disc golf though. It’s found here.
I’ll still plan to post the “good” disc golf stuff here once in a while, but for all my disc golf posts, you’ll want to check out my new and other site.
There are some exciting new disc golf adventures to happen this summer including my first “real” tournaments, disc golfing in Portland, and a bunch of reviews.
Check out this new invention. “The Folf Club”
Essentially, it’s a stick that uses leverage to help you fling disc golf discs with minimal effort. When I saw it, my initial thought was that it would be pretty difficult to actually throw discs accurately using this thing, but it is definitely something I want to try out.
When I was a kid I had a toy for launching snow balls. It was a stick with a cup at the end. Put a snow ball in the cup, swing the stick, and watch the snow ball fly farther than I could ordinarily throw. It was a lot of fun throwing snow balls with this thing, but for actual snow ball fights, it just wasn’t very accurate — especially for short range throws. I imagine flinging discs with the Folf Club will be pretty similar.
If the Folf Club actually is easy to use, then this could help take the sport to a new level.
Half the fun of disc golf is watching discs fly, and fly, and fly. If you can make a golf disc fly farther, why not?
It takes a lot of time, technique, and practice to make a golf disc fly 300+ feet. I’d say the average person who shows up at the course can’t throw this far. Being unable to throw as far as the people you golf with can be really frustrating.
If new players can use a tool that helps them throw discs farther, they’re more likely to become passionate about the game, and create more demand for additional disc golf courses.
This project to create Folf clubs is currently trying to receive funding. What amazes me is all of the negative feedback. Many are adamantly opposed to this potential product. It’s like they feel their faith is being challenged and the Folf Club will ruin disc golf.
I don’t get it. Why be opposed to something that has the potential to improve ones disc golf game? Should we go back to the days when the Innova Aero was the farthest flying disc in the world? I’m pretty sure most disc golfers prefer playing with our modern distance drivers…
One of the huge complaints about the Folf Club is that it’s not PDGA approved.
Well yeah. And it probably won’t ever be. It’s not even mass produced yet.
To me this is a terrible argument. 99% of disc golf played is not at PDGA sanctioned tournaments. Most people out on the courses have no interest in ever playing in organized tournaments. Why take away something that could potentially help frolfers have more fun on the course?
While I’m skeptical that the Folf Disc will have an actual impact on disc golf courses, it is an invention I want to see and test out. If it does work well, it can help increase the popularity of disc golf. Nobody will be forced to use this thing, and we have freedom to choose which tools we want and don’t want to use for our recreation.