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Deerwood Golf Course consists of three sets of 9 hole courses (Buck, Doe, Fawn).  Established in 1975, Buck and Doe are the original 18 holes, with Fawn Course being added in 2000.  Buck is known to play longer and have more open fairways while Fawn is the shortest and most challenging from the aspect of tighter play and more hazards.  


Rightly named, the course is home to free roaming deer and wildlife that inhabit the wooded areas that intertwine


Course Details

with the boundaries of the course layout..  We can accommodate tournaments of various sizes & are home to a number of leagues




  • Carts: Yes

  • Pull-Carts: Yes

  • Clubs: Yes

  • Golf Pro: No

  • Driving Range: No

  • Pro Shop: Yes

  • Practice Green: Yes

  • Concessions: Yes  1818 Bar & Grill  Contact 716-328-2060  email: for banquet & tournament arrangements 


Buck Course Figs.png



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Fawn Course Specs.png

Click below for an aerial view of each hole

Buck 1

Buck 2

Buck 3

Buck 4

Buck 5

Buck 6

Buck 7

Buck 8

Buck 9

Click below for an aerial view of each hole

Doe 1

Doe 2

Doe 3

Doe 4

Doe 5

Doe 6

Doe 7

Doe 8

Doe 9

Click below for an aerial view of each hole

Fawn 1

Fawn 2

Fawn 3

Fawn 4

Fawn 5

Fawn 6

Fawn 7

Fawn 8

Fawn 9

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USGA Course Rating- An evaluation of the difficulty of a golf course for scratch golfers.  It is expressed in strokes. A par-72 course that is easy might have a course rating of 68.9; one that is difficult might have a course rating of 74.5. That means that a scratch golfer should be expected to average 68.9 strokes in his better rounds at the easier course; and 74.5 at the more difficult one.


Slope Rating- A measurement of the difficulty of a golf course for bogey golfers, relative to the course rating.  To put it another way: USGA Course Rating tells the best golfers how hard a golf course actually plays; USGA Slope Rating indicates how much harder the course plays for "regular" (meaning not among the best) golfers.


The minimum slope rating is 55 and the maximum is 155 (slope does not relate specifically to strokes played as course rating does). When the slope rating system was first put

into effect, the USGA set the slope for an "average" golf course at 113; however, not many 18-hole golf courses have slope ratings that low. Some do, but the real-world average is higher than 113. (However, a slope of 113 is still used in certain calculations within the handicap system.)

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