1201 Twelve Stones Crossing
Goodlettsville, TN 37072
Only 20 minutes from downtown Nashville, Designed by Bill Bergin, Former PGA Tour player, Twelve Stones Golf Club blends equal parts playability and perplexity with 6900 yards of natural beauty. The Club also includes one of the South’s most comprehensive practice facilities, including a separate short-game area. Instructional programs and clinics are also offered.
From the longest tees it offers 6,922 yards of golf for a par of 72. The course was designed by Bill Bergin and opened in 1999. The course rating is 73.9 with a slope rating of 132.
Tucked between Goodlettsville and Hendersonville, Twelve Stones rests within a beautiful region of Sumner County. Madison Creek meanders throughout adding to the natural beauty of the course. The course lies among rolling hills with some spectacular views of the surrounding area.
With the course playing over rolling hills and within the meandering of Madison Creek, any golfer can expect challenging uneven lies to the holes.
With 13 of the 18-holes experiencing water hazards, any golfer not prepared may find that the ball is taking a swim on any number of different holes. Hole #16 is considered the most difficult of holes at 534 yards of play on a 5-Par Dog-Leg Right with water crossing the Fairway at the bend of the Dog-Leg.
The course has gone through some challenges since the Nashville flood a couple of years ago and, in fact, was closed for almost a year for repair and restructuring. Ms. Margo Angell is continuing to put her all into maintaining the course and making for a pleasant playing experience for the visitor. For charity golf tournament play this course presents a welcome environment and value.
The Pro Shop has a limited selection of clubs, balls and merchandise, but what they do offer is high quality and at reasonable pricing. The interior is warm and inviting with everything kept in pristine order. Joshua’s restaurant is cordial and inviting.
The clubhouse and restaurant are housed in an original building that dates back to the late 1700’s.