• Twin Warriors Golf Club Offers Culturally Immersive Experience for Groups

     
    POSTED July 9, 2017
     

Nationally ranked Twin Warriors Golf Club at Hyatt Regency Tamaya Resort & Spa on the Santa Ana Pueblo offers a high desert golf experience for groups immersed in the culture of the Native American Tamayame tribe, amidst 20 of their ancient cultural sites. The golf club near Albuquerque hosted the 2003 and 2009 PGA Professional National Championships, and now features 18 holes of championship golf, along with a driving range, a practice putting green, two short practice game areas, and a private teaching and learning center.

The course was designed by architect Gary Panks. It incorporates grassy mounds and ridges with juniper and pinon trees with views of the Sandia mountain range and the nearby mesas. Panks' goal to preserve the land and cultural spirit, and was accomplished with these elements.

“Twin Warriors Golf Club is an award-winning course that uniquely encompasses and reflects the local culture of the Native American Pueblo,” says Herb Rackliff, general manager at Hyatt Regency Tamaya Resort & Spa. “The championship golf course accommodates all group sizes and is perfect for conference team building, client entertainment, or fundraising.”

Groups can choose the Twin Warriors Golf Club to fundraise for a good cause or as an outing for a business meeting, with the option to participate in a learning clinic by Sandy Lemon, who is New Mexico's first woman golfer to become an LPGA and a PGA professional. Golf rentals, clinics, instructions, demo days, and special putting packages at any skill level are also available to be customized for many corporate and social events.

As the spread of the novel coronavirus continues to put immense pressure on the U.S. health care system and the people who keep it running, the American Hotel and Lodging Association is working to connect hotels with health workers who are struggling to find housing.

 

With the onset of the coronavirus pandemic, most people are working from home. Many are social distancing or quarantining with their children, who have transitioned to online classes. Restaurants, bars, coffee shops, offices, stores and so much more have been temporarily shut down in many states, affecting daily life in the most unexpected of ways.

 

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Sunday recommended that all gatherings of more than 50 people be cancelled or postponed for the next eight weeks, in order to prevent the spread of the novel coronavirus, COVID-19. The recommendation covers events like parades, concerts, festivals, conferences, sporting events, weddings and more.