Free Round of Golf Book a Tee Time Online Specials Tournaments



Meet Rick Poore

  Rick has been a member here at Mount Shasta Resort since 2010 and has developed a reputation for being a fun loving guy with a great sense of humor. He is also a family man with his wife Karen and son Clayton. He always seems to have a good attitude. For example, the time he almost got a Hole in One on #13. He was just happy he made the birdie putt. Rick carries a solid 22 handicap and could be the most improved player for 2015, if he keeps improving. Rick and his golfing buddies love to walk the course and that helps keep his legs in shape for hitting the slopes when we have snow. He is an excellent skier and would be considered a scratch golfer (skier) in relation to the two sports. Rick enjoys challenges such as hitting approach shots off bear scat and tree stumps. He thinks the game is too easy otherwise. Rick participates in all of our weekend skins games and wins his fare share now and then. He is a very good driver of the golf ball, however, sometimes his ball is hard to find. His iron game is unequaled. In fact, some of his iron shots could never be duplicated by another human, at least not intentionally. His short game is a thing of beauty. The hard work he has done will someday prove to be a lot of hard work. His goal is to become a good golfer on every hole, not every third hole. His putting is better than average, but he often experiences “bad luck.”  You could learn a lot by watching Rick Poore play golf. Come out and hook up with Rick sometime.  We think you will enjoy his company as well as his constant surprises.






Click Here For Our Dinner Menu

Click Here For Event Information

Click Here For Membership Info.


The View Point

"If I could have breakfast with that view every day, I would!  The food is as good as the view - EXCELLENT!  Thanks!"  A. Rouse, Director of San Ramon, CA

March, 2015 Newsletter  


   The weekend of the 7th and 8th, it rained over ten inches at the Resort. A week later, we’re talking about turning the sprinklers back on. Hard to out guess “Mother Nature”, and tough to deal with her changeable moods.  Tony Hart and his crew have been busy cleaning up the aftermath of the latest storm. Lots of fallen trees and limbs were scattered throughout the course and the sound of chain saws and wood chippers could be heard for several days.
Audra Gibson and her partner won low gross honors in our Annual Valentine’s Day Scramble for couples. Jim and Bonnie Rakich won low net. Each winning team enjoyed the Champagne donated by Anne Rivera. 


A Message From the G.M.

  Daylight savings time begins on Sunday March 8th and that means more time available for afternoon golf. The days will get longer and so will your drives.
The “Inactive Membership” clause for members has recently been updated and now reads:
 If at any time you are unable to play due to medical reasons for four to twelve consecutive months, you may submit a doctor’s note, requesting “Inactive Status” for a medical leave of absence.  Member benefits do not apply during a medical leave, and there will be a reactivation fee of $250 for single memberships and $350 for family memberships upon return.   You are allowed one inactive period in three consecutive years.  Short term absences (3 months or less) do not qualify for nonpayment of dues. 
At our members’ suggestions, we are doing are part to help improve your golf game, so you may (or may not) have noticed several very large trees missing from the golf course.  Please continue to submit your suggestions on the comment cards provided, but don’t get carried away or you’ll run out of excuses!


Tips From the Old Pro

  We often see golfers practicing on the range, pros and amateurs alike, working diligently on their alignment. They first establish their target line and then set their feet, knees, hips and shoulders parallel to the target line. We see golfers using alignment sticks, golf shafts, string, and even laser lines to assist in their alignment. This is all very helpful, providing the golfer has the club face aiming at the selected target. Too many times we see a golfer with a closed stance accompanied by open shoulders. This setup usually leads to pulls and slices. We see golfers looking at their foot alignment with no concern about where the club face is aimed. What if the golfer has only one leg. How can he line up his feet? The answer is not how you line up your feet, but how you aim the club face. Aim the club face at your intended target and swing the club head through the ball to your target. Remember, through the ball, not at the ball.


The Rules of Golf

    When you see “abnormal ground conditions” such as debris not yet removed by our grounds crew, you are allowed free relief, one club length, no closer to the hole. A tree had fallen during one of our recent storms and was blocking the cart path. The grounds crew had to use a chain saw to cut the fallen tree and allow use of the cart path. The remains can be considered “ground under repair” or “loose impediments.” The ruling is the same, unless you're Rick Poore, then you play your ball as it lies.

Tony Hart came up with a good idea to help reduce the goose population here at MSR. When the geese see the dog silhouette moved by the wind, they decide to land and hang out somewhere else. This will reduce the amount of goose droppings on the greens and make it easier to sink those putts. By the way, the dog is a temporary man made obstruction. If it interferes with your stance or swing, you get free relief.


Play golf at Mount Shasta Resort and bring your camera.