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THE GREAT OUTDOORS 19 Intermediate Junior Golf Lessons Beginner Junior Golf Lessons

Cedar Creek Family Golf Center

Cedar Creek Family Golf Lessons

Cost: $75

5 classes/1 hour each.

Cost: $75

5 classes/1 hour each

Class minimum (3 golfers)

Maximum (10 golfers)

Class minimum (3 golfers)

Maximum (10 golfers)

Pre- Registration and payment is required. Call Cedar

Pre- Registration and payment is required. Call Cedar

Creek to register: 219-365-2902

Creek to register: 219-365-2902

unior golfers will learn the fundamentals of basic grip, stance, and club usage. Practicing drives, iron shots, and chipping and putting will implement this. Juniors leave this camp feeling comfortable and confident on the golf course. Bring clubs, balls, and water bottles. J

unior golfers will expand on basic golf fundamentals and hone their abilities. A golf Pro will be on hand to study their techniques and give more individual structure. The junior golfer will be prepared and comfortable on the golf course when session is complete. You choose the session that will be best for your schedule. J

Session 1 Session 2 Session 3 Session 4 Session 5 Session 6

May 18, 19,20,21,22 June 8, 9,10,11,12 June 22, 23,24,25,26 July 6,7,8,9,10 July 20,21,22,23,24 Aug 3, 4,5,6,7

5:30 - 6:30 p.m. 9-10 a.m. 9-10 a.m. 9- 10 a.m. 9-10 a.m. 9-10 a.m.

Session 1 Session 2

June 15, 16,17,18,19 July 13, 14,15,16,17

9-10 a.m. 9-10 a.m.

Learn to Geocache – “Treasure hunt by satellite”

Lemon Lake $5 per person

Saturday, April 25

Noon- 2 p.m.

Min (5) Max (20) Participants must be at least 12 years of age or accompanied by an adult Pre-registration and pre-payment required by 4 p.m. on the Monday before class. To register call 219-769-PARK

G eo-caching is an international game of hiding containers, called caches, using global longitude and latitude coordinates with the help of a GPS receiver (GPSr). Containers hold small trinkets for geocachers to find. If you like being outside, walking in the parks, and searching for hidden “trea- sure”, you need to learn how to geocache! This family-friendly game will take you to places you never thought to visit and having you scratching your head trying to find the cache hidden in plain sight.

With access to the Internet and a GPS receiver, it’s a free activity that you can do almost anywhere in the world and we can teach you how. This class includes about an hour of instruction indoors followed by prac- tice geocaches in the park. The park department will provide a few GPS units for use. Students will work in teams to find the practice geocaches. If you have a GPS unit feel free to bring it, but email info@lakecountyparks.com in advance so you can pre-program the prac- tice geocache coordinates into your unit. If you would like to learn geo- caching on your own visit the website at www.geocaching.com

Beginner Sailing Lessons

Three Rivers County Park $20 per person Students must be at least 12 years old, able to swim in a lake, and able to maneuver on a small boat. Pre-registration and pre-payment required two weeks in advance. Call 219-769-PARK. Max: 4 persons per class

Each 4 hour class is all inclusive and exactly the same. Please choose one.

June 16 June 18

Noon - 4 p.m. Noon - 4 p.m.

June 16 & 18

5 - 7 p.m.

If these classes fill, a second week of classes will be added.

June 23

Noon - 4 p.m.

June 25

Noon - 4 p.m.

June 23 & 25

5 - 7 p.m.

Students will learn basic sailing techniques, how to sail a simple course, parts of the boat and sail, how to rig a boat, and basic water safety. PFD’s are provided.

Celebrate Earth Day by taking a close look at a most amazing bird – the Woodcock

Oak Ridge Prairie

Wednesday, April 22

7:15 p.m.

Individual sign-ups only (please no groups)

Registration is required for this free program. Call 219-844-3188 for more information and to sign up.

f you are looking for a unique way to celebrate Earth Day, join a Lake County Parks naturalist to usher in spring with the American Woodcock. The American Woodcock is best known for the male’s spectacular flight displays over its breeding grounds. These displays occur at dusk and again at dawn. The birds circle up to hundreds of feet high and then descend in a zigzag flight. Once they have landed, their distinctive “peent” calls penetrate the silence of the evening or early morning hours. I

Anyone who has witnessed the flight of the woodcock recognizes it as one of the earliest signs of spring. Some woodcocks return as early as Feb- ruary and “perform” while snow is still on the ground. Join us at dusk as we stake out an area to usher in spring with our fascinating crepuscular friend, the American Woodcock.

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