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Elevate your game. Golf in Vail Valley offers much more than an unforgettable game of golf. It is truly an extraordinary destination. Just tee one up and see how far it flies. It’s true, the ball flies at least 15% further! There are few places in the world where golf can be played in such awe-inspiring natural beauty. With 13 breathtakingly beautiful courses to choose from, this high-altitude destination is paradise. The courses range from local public courses to championship-designed private clubs, where players of all abilities will find an experience suited just for them.

The Vail Valley offers much more than an unforgettable game of golf; it is truly an extraordinary golf destination.

If you are looking to golf on a majestic Rocky Mountain masterpiece, then Vail has the course for you. You will enjoy stunning panoramic views of the Rockies on every course. No other place provides as much scenic variety as Vail, CO.

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Where to golf in Vail

Bighorn Creek Trail (More difficult)

Less steep than the other East Vail trails, Bighorn Creek Trail passes beaver ponds, old mining camp remains, and Bighorn Falls. The trail ends at an old homestead cabin located on private property, which offers shelter for hikers who respect this private cabin. 3.6 miles one way, rising 2,200 feet.

Cross Creek Trail (easy to moderate)

A long distance hike, ranging from easy to difficult, that wanders through meadows and old mines, finally ending at Treasure Vault Lake. 15.5 miles, rising 3,300 feet.

Fall Creek Trail (moderate+)

This trail requires about 8 miles of travel on a rough jeep road before getting to the trailhead. The trail climbs to Lake Constantine, crosses Fall Creek, drops down to Seven Sisters Lake, then continues to Hunky Dory Lake. Several side trips can be taken to Notch Mountain, Tuhare Lakes, and Holy Cross City site. 9 miles, rising up to 2,200 feet.

Missouri Lakes Trail (moderate)

A mile into this hike, the trail crosses Cross Creek at the mouth of a miniature canyon, creating a breathtaking view. The trail finally emerges into a large, lush meadow. After a short, steep climb, you’ll be in the basin that holds the Missouri Lakes. 3 miles one way, rising 1,500 feet.

Notch Mountain Trail (moderate - difficult)

Starting at Fall Creek trailhead, this trail passes through spruce and fir stands. Opened in 1924, this trail offers access to the western ridge of Notch Mountain, providing a close-up view of the snowy cross on Mt. of the Holy Cross. 5.3 miles one way, gaining 2,940 feet.

Booth Creek Trail (difficult)

One of the most popular hiking trails in the district, Booth Creek Falls is a popular destination for short hikes. 6 miles one way, rising 3,080 feet.

Deluge Creek Trail (difficult)

One of the steepest trails in the Eagle’s Nest Wilderness, this hike offers panoramic views of the Vail Valley and Gore Range. It comes to an end at Deluge Lake, which lies at the foot of towering granite peaks.

Fancy Pass Trail (difficult)

This trail runs along Fancy Creek, climbs through mature spruce stands, then climbs to Fancy Lake. Continue on to Treasure Vault Lake. 3.25 miles, climbing 2,320 feet.

Shadow Lake (most difficult)

This 10-mile ride starts on King Road, at the junction with Sampson Ave.

West Grouse Creek Trail (more difficult)

Beginning at Hwy 24, this trail climbs along West Grouse Creek, eventually entering dense stands of pine, fir, and spruce. The climb is steep past Waterdog and Olsen Lakes. It then drops down to Turquoise Lakes and the headwaters of Beaver Creek.