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The Foundation promotes the current and future well being of the people of Colorado through its grantmaking and community stewardship. One of the largest and oldest private foundations in the Rocky Mountain West, the Foundation focuses its grantmaking on five areas: The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on Florida environmental issues.

Topics of special interest include comprehensive planning and growth management, conservation of land and wildlife resources, and energy conservation and renewable resource development. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking support on the conservation of the natural environment and the well being of animals and human beings, primarily in Maine. Animal welfare grants emphasize capacity building and reducing the unwanted cat population.

The Foundation seeks to promote the prevention of cruelty to animals and the study, care, protection, and preservation, of animals, both domestic and wild, and their habitats. The Endowment seeks to improve the health and reduce the burden of illness for the people of New Hampshire, especially the vulnerable and underserved.

The Foundation was created in for the purpose of partnering to create solutions in medical research, improving day-to-day living for people with disabilities, and raising the possibilities for high-risk individuals.

Over the years, the Foundation has awarded grants in the areas of animal compassion, medical research and support, people with disabilities, at-risk individuals, education, veterans, and historical preservation. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on areas that have a direct effect on the stability of communities and in turn, contribute to the success of its business operations in those areas.

The Foundation supports nonprofits in the communities that the Company serves in eastern Kentucky, western Pennsylvania, and the states of Virginia, and West Virginia. Over the years, requests have been granted to organizations with diverse areas of focus such as education, the arts, the environment, the disadvantaged, human services, sports, and wellness programs. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on three ambitious and highly interconnected goals for building a more equitable Washington, D.

Its purpose was to provide a place to hold funds that could later provide financial support of their mental health, developmental disability, and substance abuse services. The Company invests in organizations in Illinois, Pennsylvania, Texas, New Jersey, Maryland, and Massachusetts that demonstrate a proven track record in addressing key community needs in its areas of giving: The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the energy Company. The Company provides grants to nonprofits that demonstrate a proven track record in addressing key community needs.

The Foundation, the philanthropic arm of the pharmaceutical distributor, supports nonprofits in the communities where the Company has a significant presence. Grantmaking supports programs that promote home ownership, enterprise development, access to capital, quality and affordable child care, and comprehensive community development. The family Foundation was created by Fred Morgan Kirby, a five-and-dime merchant who became one of the founders of the F.

The Foundation aids, assists, funds, equips, and provides maintenance for corporations, institutions, associations, organizations, or societies maintained for the relief and care of aged women. In addition, it funds hospitals, and research on and treatment of heart disease and cancer. Farm Credit is a nationwide agricultural network that provides credit and affiliated services to those in agriculture and related industries across the United States.

Of particular interest are programs in arts and culture, education, health care and health organizations, medical research, and community development. Project grants are awarded for trail-making and other enhancement of public access to conservation lands, rivers, coastlines, and other natural resources; land acquisition for conservation; assistance in establishing endowments as a means of funding stewardship of conservation areas; and related education programs and publications. The Foundation, a private financial firm that offers banking, estate planning, wealth management, philanthropic consulting, and trust services, seeks applications for its Supporting Our Communities Initiative.

The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on two areas: Projects may include lecture series and panel discussions, reading and discussion groups, film series, oral history projects exhibitions, and the development of cultural resources that complement public programming. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of Fluor Corporation. It makes contributions to organizations where the corporation has permanent offices.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the grocery store chain. The Foundation seeks to close the gap in academic achievement between advantaged and disadvantaged youth. The Foundation seeks to fund effective nonprofits committed to giving all children access to innovative teaching strategies and experiences that led to improved academic performance and personal success.

Projects may be in any discipline: San Francisco 49ers quarterback Steve Young created the Foundation to serve children facing significant physical, emotional, and financial challenges. Grants support organizations seeking to provide academic, athletic, and therapeutic opportunities currently unavailable to underserved children. The Foundation looks to address the unmet healthcare needs of the people of Kentucky by developing and influencing policy, improving access to care, reducing health risks and disparities, and promoting health equity.

The Foundation supports nonprofits that benefit vulnerable communities throughout Louisiana. Economic Opportunity and Public Policy and Advocacy. The Foundation, named after a Native American belief that those who receive help should pay it back four times over, focuses its grantmaking on eligible Native American organizations in the areas of social and economic development.

Established in , the Foundation makes grants in four areas: Priority is given to one-time, project-type requests that have a clear beginning and end. Its grantmaking is focused on nonprofits that benefit individuals living in Kentucky, Georgia, and Maine and that increase access to health care, support human services, provide access to educational opportunities, or promote self-sufficiency and the ability to provide for self, family, and community.

The Foundation has two funding interests: The Foundation only accepts solicited proposals for the small church category. The Foundation supports programs and projects serving Maui County, Hawaii, including those related to the arts, education, the environment, health, and human services. Priority is given to requests for programs and organizations for whom modest grants will have the greatest impact.

The Foundation supports programs and projects that benefit the people of Maui County, Hawaii. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on the following areas: Educational grants are targeted toward schools and colleges with emphasis on, but not limited to, educational programs providing assistance to the needy or disabled. The foundation invests in programs that improve the lives of children and youth or build strong communities.

The foundation serves organizations in the greater Washington DC area, statewide initiatives in Maryland and Virginia, and programs that are national in scope.

The Program promotes activities that strengthen the role of community groups working locally to protect habitats in the Great Lakes Basin.

The Project Grant program provides support for grassroots groups engaging in activities to protect local lakes, rivers, wetlands, and other aquatic habitats. The Foundation works to enhance the lives of children and families, protect natural resources, promote the arts, and build community in West Michigan.

Grants are awarded in the following categories: The Foundation honors an accomplished teacher, artists, and musician who was the first in her family to attend college in the s. Throughout her life, Fox inspired a love of learning, self-expression, and compassion within her family and community.

The Foundation became fully independent of the company in The Foundation supports programs in education, social service, and health. Of particular interest are capital campaigns, bricks and mortar projects, endowments, collaborative projects, and contributions to matching grants.

The Fund is a public foundation that supports and unites organizations and donors working to create just and sustainable communities that are free of oppression and that embrace and celebrate all people. Through grantmaking and related activities, the Fund fosters social change initiated by community-based groups in Georgia, North Carolina, and South Carolina.

The Fund, a program of the Headwaters Foundation for justice and the Wisconsin Community Fund, supports native-led groups working for systemic social change in Minnesota and Wisconsin. The Fund supports Native leadership to ensure that indigenous cultures are honored; American Indians are treated with fairness and equity; and the sovereignty and self-determination of Native people is secure.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the newspaper and broadcast Company. It provides support to nonprofit organizations that serve the communities where the Company owns a newspaper or broadcast station. The Foundation was funded by Gaylord Donnelley and his wife.

Donnelley is a grandson of the founder of the R. The Foundation is continuing its Celebrating Communities of Color grants program for The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on direct providers of services in the areas of education, health, human services, and culture. Of particular interest are projects receiving broad-based community support. Physical appearance of the city of Boston includes all neighborhoods in all parts of the city and includes their identity, sense of place, and quality of life.

The Foundation has grant programs in five areas: Preference is given to pilot projects and innovative programs that hold the promise of significant benefits and broad applicability. The Trustees focus their grantmaking on capital needs. The Foundation dedicates its grants to serving the people of the state of Utah. Established in , the Foundation seeks to support and promote quality educational, human services, and health care programs for underserved populations. Grant requests for general operating support are strongly encouraged.

Priority is given to programs addressing children and youth, education, seniors, energy assistance for consumers in need, environment and sustainability, and meaningful educational and cultural opportunities. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the Georgia-Pacific Corporation, a leading manufacturer and distributor of building products, industrial wood products, pulp, paper, packaging, paperboard, tissue, gypsum wallboard, and related chemicals.

The Foundation makes investments that improve the quality of life in communities where the Corporation operates, and where its employees live and work. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the paper Company. It supports a wide range of organizations that improve the quality of life in communities where the Company operates. Named for a niece of John D. The Foundation supports environmental organizations in the Western U. The Foundation is accepting applications for its Youth Engagement Grant program.

A philanthropic entity established by and for the residents of Barton, Pawnee, Rush, and Stafford counties in Kansas, the Foundation will award grants in support of community youth projects and programs designed to empower youth with the ability, authority, and agency, to make and implement decisions for their generation. Grantmaking is targeted toward three areas: Funding priorities include education, community enrichment, environment, and local giving.

Founded by the widow of Errett Grable, a Pittsburgh business leader who founded Rubbermaid, the Foundation seeks to help children and youth in southwestern Pennsylvania become independent, caring, contributing members of society.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the Graco Inc. The Foundation supports projects in two areas: The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the Illinois casino. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on three areas: The Foundation supports students and teachers in connecting with outdoor environments through a variety of environmental literacy experiences. The Foundation is committed to offering a series of age-appropriate experiences that engage the senses and foster a responsibility toward the environment of Oregon and the region.

The Fund awards grants to organizations in arts, culture, the humanities, and education. Grants have been awarded for projects addressing the environment, public policy research, and health and human services. Proceeds from the Fund will support nonprofits in the greater New Orleans area working to meet the most pressing emergency needs of individuals and families including food, water, clothing, and shelter. The Foundation was the creation of Leonard I. Green, a pioneer in the development of the leveraged buyout industry.

The Program equips nonprofit community organizations and public schools with state-of-the-art, Internet-ready computer centers. These computer labs are designed to provide inner-city children aged five to 15 with a meaningful, yet fun, learning experience in a safe environment during the critical after-school hours. The Fund, a special project of Rockefeller Philanthrophy Advisors, is dedicated to supporting progressive movement building throughout the Gulf Coast region.

The BP Oil Drilling Disaster Emergency Response Fund seeks to identify resources and provide emergency grants to coastal communities affected by the disaster. From its beginning, the Foundation focuses its grantmaking on prevention, education, and direct care in the mental health field with an emphasis on those individuals and populations having an impoverished background and few opportunities, for whom appropriate intervention would produce positive change. The Foundation is interested in encouraging and attracting innovative and practical programs in areas which increase the accessibility of the poor and needy to mental health services; offer preventive and early intervention strategies; and advocate for systemic change with local or national impact.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the H. Fuller Company, which manufactures products and provides services and solutions for the adhesion industry. Established in to make contributions to the public welfare, the Foundation is committed to promoting the health and nutritional needs of children and families.

Priority is given to programs in communities where the Company operates with a special focus given to organizations in southwestern Pennsylvania.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the retail and greeting card company. The Foundation provides grants to organizations working to end companion animal cruelty, neglect, and overpopulation. It supports programs that create sustainable improvements in the lives of vulnerable children in communities where Hanna Andersson and its vendors live and work.

The Foundation, established in , focuses its grantmaking to nonprofits in the communities where the Company, a supermarket chain, operates.

Grants are awarded in four categories: The Foundation furthers the philanthropic legacy of the founder of the Dexter Shoe Company, a longtime supporter of Maine communities in which he and his family worked and lived. Grants are awarded to Maine organizations in the following categories: Grants are made in the following areas: The Foundation is dedicated to assisting the poor, primarily through operating and capital grants to direct service organizations located in Baltimore, Hawaii, Northeastern Pennsylvania, New York, Israel, and the former Soviet Union.

These grants are focused on meeting basic needs such as shelter, nutrition, health, and socialization. The Fund, established in , supports quality health care and human services programming for underserved populations in Chicago and New York City. Grantmaking is focused on two areas: Founded in as a private, family foundation, the Foundation seeks to support the work of a range of community social service agencies. Grantmaking is targeted toward social services and education. It supports programs and activities that result in an increased understanding of the benefits of individual freedom and civic and personal responsibility.

The Foundation seeks to have American citizens understand the fundamental principles of democracy so they can help shape governmental policies. The Fund, a publicly supported community fund, awards grants to progressive grassroots social change organizations working in Hawaii. The Fund is a unique partnership of donors, activist grantmakers, and grantees committed to positive social change and a more equitable distribution of wealth, resources, and power.

Grant categories include cultural activism, human and civil rights, environmental justice, economic justice, political organizing, and peace and international solidarity. The Fund gives money to grassroots groups of local people who believe that change is possible; that communities that come together with a vision of justice can get the job done provided they have the resources.

Grantmaking is focused on programs and projects that promote mental or physical health or education. The Fund is Native-led, supporting projects that address systemic injustice affecting American Indian communities. Priority will be given to projects focused on implementing evidence based nutrition and physical activity programs; that demonstrated organizational and staff capacity to sustain the program through a train-the-trainer model or program institutionalization; that reach a significant number of children minimum of ; that demonstrated a high likelihood of sustainability; and that are coupled with a policy, systems, or environmental change strategy.

The Foundation seeks to advance the health of all Georgians and to expand access to affordable, quality healthcare for underserved individuals and communities. Priorities reflect prevalent health problems; the disproportionate burden of morbidity, mortality, and disability among underserved individuals; and statewide public input on perceived opportunities to advance the health of all the residents of the state.

The Foundation, created from monies from the heir to the Brach Candy Company, focuses its giving on organizations located in the Midwest and California, Massachusetts, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. Areas of interest include prevention of cruelty to animals and children, undergraduate education projects and those that help the physically and mentally disabled, poor, blind, homeless, and elderly.

The Foundation, funded by the late heiress to the candy company, supports programs preventing cruelty to children and animals. The Foundation has also funded religious, charitable, scientific, literary, and educational organizations as well as those involved in public safety testing. It has a special interest in programs that benefit women and children and assist disadvantaged communities. The Foundation, funded by political cartoonist Herb Block, is committed to defending the basic freedoms guaranteed all Americans.

The Fund promotes a healthy natural environment while encouraging long-term economic vitality in the state of Vermont. Its grantmaking supports leadership and innovation in three areas: The Foundation, which works as a catalyst for positive change, supports visionary people and organizations that are leading and implementing changes that create a sustainable future for Montana.

During a time when the acceleration of global change is manifesting itself in the end of peak oil, global climate change, and rapidly shifting economic and political environments, the Foundation focuses on strategies that will leverage adaptation to these changes with an emphasis on local solutions.

Several generations of the Caruth family owned and managed farms and ranches, which later developed into real estate properties as Dallas grew. It is dedicated to improving health in Hawaii through grantmaking, strategic initiatives, publications, and communitywide programs.

The Foundation currently has five funding priorities: The Foundation was established by Karl and Esther Hoblitzelle in Grantmaking is focused on specific, non-recurring needs of the educational, social service, medical, cultural, and civic organizations in Texas, with a special emphasis on the Dallas area.

The Foundation, organized in , was formed to promote religious, educational, and charitable purposes, particularly in the states of Indiana, Illinois, and Florida.

The Foundation focuses its grantmaking in communities where company plants are located. Topics of interest include education, community funds, health, aging, human services, youth agencies, cultural programs, and international exchange programs. The Foundation fuels the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender LGBT movement by increasing support for diverse San Francisco Bay Area nonprofits that help thousands of people each day.

The Foundation, created to honor the founder of the J. Hudson Company in Detroit, seeks to improve the vitality and quality of life in Detroit. Funding priorities include serving the needs of children, families, and seniors in their quest to build healthier lives and communities. The Foundation helps nonprofits and local government organizations to purchase and install renewable energy technologies, including photovoltaic panels, solar thermal systems, wind turbines, and biomass systems.

The Foundation is dedicated to betterment of people, neighborhoods, and communities in Oklahoma. Grantmaking is focused on nonprofits throughout the state for programs that result in the greatest positive outcome for Oklahomans. The Fund was established to help develop K education models that positively support leading edge ideas, student learning as well as support classroom educators in the greater St. The collaborative statewide implementation grants assist in providing safe conditions for collections, the development of emergency plans, assigning responsibility for collections care, and marshal public and private support for and raise public awareness about collections care.

As the philanthropic arm of the paper company, the Foundation supports educational programs in company operating areas. Environmental education, economic education, and literacy programs for young children are priorities. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the paper company. It supports organizations in the communities where its employees live and work. The Foundation seeks projects that foster connections between communities and individuals, create partnerships with multiple organizations, and enable beneficiaries to give as well as to receive.

Categories of interest include the arts, education, environment, and social programs. Author Isabel Allende created the Foundation to honor her late daughter. The Foundation provides grants to grassroots organizations working to make the world a safer, more compassionate place for women and children through the development of programs that promote and preserve the fundamental rights of women and children with regard to reproductive self-determination, health care, and education.

The Trust provides support for nonprofits throughout the State of Texas that provide services to the elderly. The Fund is a donor-advised fund of the Boston Foundation for the clothing retailer. The Foundation establishes long-term partnerships with organizations whose missions are to aid needy women and children. The Foundation provides support to organizations involved in health care, education, and conservation.

Grants are targeted at new, innovative projects, which can be completed with a contribution from the Foundation. The Foundation was created from the sale of a local hospital in Lancaster, South Carolina. Grantmaking is focused on areas that will improve the health of the citizens of the community. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on higher and secondary education, hospitals, youth agencies, care of the elderly, aid to the blind, and encouragement of the arts.

Letters of inquiry will be reviewed as they are received. Emphasis is placed on grantmaking to aid Christian religious organizations, charitable organizations, institutions of higher learning, hospitals, and other organizations of a general charitable nature. It focuses its grantmaking on education, community development, and social programs that impact the lives of the citizens located in Lea County, New Mexico.

Programs must focus on K education, college access and completion, or visual and performing arts education. The Fund will also award grants to institutions of higher learning and charitable organizations, with a focus on organizations, programs, and events dedicated to enhancing the lives of children and the elderly. The Foundation is interested in making single or multi-year grants to nonprofits and government agencies that advance the arts or education, including libraries and museums.

Art grants support programs and projects that enhance programming and audience building, increase financial capacity and stability development, and strengthen financial planning and business models.

Founded by the developer of the Brown Hotel, the Foundation seeks to promote the well-being of the citizens of the city of Louisville and the citizens of the State of Kentucky in matters of business, education, health and general welfare, and advancement. The Foundation cultivates progress and civic pride through philanthropic investments that promote the image of Kentucky and Louisville and the well-being of its citizens. The Fund seeks to reach small and mid-size arts organizations with a diversity of projects and ideas.

The Foundation awards grants to eligible Georgia and North Carolina nonprofits with a special emphasis on organizations located in Clarke County, Ga. Proposals in all topic areas will be considered.

The Foundation supports educational and youth-serving organizations in the Minneapolis area along with many nonprofits in the arts and social service arenas. The Foundation supports initiatives that enhance the quality of life in the Greater Milwaukee, WI community. The Foundation was created by the estate of the owners of the Lowe Hereford Farm. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on education, arts and cultural organizations, health, and civic organizations.

The Trust was created through the will of Jane B. The Center intends to fund small-scale education initiatives in the Southern United States. Programs should increase awareness and understanding of Japan through teacher training and related programs that address the needs of the K student and teacher community. The Foundation, founded in to promote international cultural exchange and mutual understanding between Japan and other countries, accepts applications for projects that take place within the 37 states east of the Rocky Mountains.

For projects to be held in the other 13 states, contact the Japan Foundation, Los Angeles. The Foundation, founded by artist and philanthropist Jerome Hill, makes grants to support the creation and production of new artistic works by emerging artists living in Minnesota and New York City.

The Foundation supports programs in dance, literature, media, arts, music, theater, performance art, the visual arts, multidisciplinary work, and arts criticism.

The Trust makes grants, which address important societal issues. It supports projects in New England in the areas of health, education, and the environment. The Trust is dedicated to improving the environment and the quality of life for people living in six New England states: The Foundation is dedicated to expanding opportunities and enriching the lives of Jewish women and girls in Michigan.

Funding priorities include those that promote healthy lifestyles, self-esteem, and life skills training; those that address spousal, child, elder, and teen dating abuse; programs that build financial literacy and self-sufficiency, enrich lives though health, education, social opportunity, and job training; and enhance the lives of women and girls from all streams of Judaism.

The Foundation supports charitable organizations that benefit the quality of life for families and society in general, with a primary focus on organizations in northwest New Jersey. The Foundation has two areas of interest: The Foundation awards grants to Connecticut-based organizations in the areas of education, the elderly, the homeless, and the performing arts.

The Foundation also considers grants in other areas. The Trust seeks to support organizations focused on health care, social services, and education. The Trust also awards grants to Presbyterian-related organizations.

Founded by a banker, the Foundation focuses its grantmaking on the arts, education, and health and human services organizations. Funding priorities within the arts include arts education for the underserved.

Supports organizations in company operating locations in the areas of education, health, the arts, and human services. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on programs and projects in the arts, education, social services, and the environment that are located in the communities where the Company has a presence. Arts and culture grants support organizations in the areas of visual, literary, and performing arts, public radio and television, libraries, museums, and related cultural activities.

It supports nonprofits in Northern California and Hawaii that are involved with healthcare, education, and conservation programs and projects. The Foundation, created from the estate of the owner of the Hotel Bel-Air in Los Angeles, focuses its grantmaking on the following areas: Major areas of funding interest are private secondary and higher education, social services, and the arts.

The Foundation supports organizations and their work in creating strong communities and healthy families and children. Giving and support is focused on youth and education and programs that help young people become healthy productive adults. Education grants are awarded to initiatives on teacher quality, early childhood, and innovation.

The Foundation awards grants to individuals and organizations who have an exceptional talent for helping young people feel fully alive through rhythm -- as expressed in music and dance. The Foundation is awarding grants to nonprofit music and dance organizations in Washington and Oregon committed to one or more of the following: The Foundation supports Oregon nonprofits that strive to strengthen families, respect the natural environment, and foster peace.

The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on early childhood development and education, with an emphasis on children at-risk; environmental stewardship, with an emphasis on rivers and their watershed ecosystems; and peacemaking activities, with an emphasis on teaching peace and conflict resolution. The Trust created by the wife of the former chairman of R.

With a geographic focus of seven Central Texas counties, the Foundation supports nonprofits and schools that work to close achievement gaps for low-income students in grades K and to prepare them with 21st Century skills and access to quality careers.

The Foundation was established in by former Buffalo Bills quarterback Jim Kelly to support organizations that assist children in the Western New York State region. The Foundation seeks to enhance quality of life by championing the arts, promoting early childhood literacy, and supporting research to cure chronic disease. The Foundation envisions a world where all Oakland, Calif. Education grants are awarded to colleges and universities and pre-collegiate organizations including health science centers and medical research done by educational institutions.

The Foundation announced the availability of new grant guidelines for the cycle of its Signature Employment Grant programs. The Programs seek to find solutions to increasing training, education, and employment opportunities that help people with disabilities lead independent lives.

Priority is given to programs and projects that address financial education, workforce development, and diversity. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the pipeline and petroleum and natural gas terminal Company. The Fund supports nonprofits that contribute to the cultural landscape, health, and well-being of the community in Oklahoma City, Ok.

The Foundation provides support to a wide variety of organizations located in the Pacific Northwest, specifically in the states of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Alaska, Montana, and British Columbia. Funding areas of interest are human rights, civic development, environmental protection and conservation, and the arts and humanities.

The Foundation supports organizations located in the Pacific Northwest in the areas of human rights, civic development, environmental protection and conservation, and the arts and humanities. Environmental protection and conservation grants are awarded for both general operating expenses and special projects. The Company earmarks its funds for local grassroots community organizations in five areas: It seeks to support programs, projects, and collaborative efforts that reach as many people as possible; involve the persons served in developing solutions; raise expectations; build self esteem; develop personal and organizational capacity; encourage innovation; and make use of technology.

While the Foundation serves all of Southern California, it gives special emphasis to Los Angeles, the city that hosted the Olympic Games. The Foundation supports watershed stewardship in the Pacific Northwest. Also of interest are projects that seek to contribute to a heightened awareness of the ecological, social, and economic significance of watersheds. The Foundation is committed to improving the quality of life in communities where the Company has members.

The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on projects that address the following areas: The Foundation recognizes that rural communities are a cornerstone of American life and has established ongoing giving programs to ensure their vitality and growth.

The Foundation helps rural communities prosper and prepare for tomorrow by donating resources that develop and strengthen organizations dedicated to human services, education and youth, civic activities, and the arts.

The Foundation recognizes that rural communities are a cornerstone of American life. It has established ongoing giving programs to insure their vitality and growth. The initiative will make grants available for books for school libraries in Gulf Coast areas affected by the hurricanes.

Priority is given to projects that bring together a broad range of community members and institutions, provide opportunities for members of diverse communities to work together, contain measurable short-term outcomes within the first 12 to 18 months, and include community members actively in all phases of the process. The Program provides financial support for the training and equipment needs of uniformed firefighters in the board-designated geographic areas of New York, Massachusetts, and the areas affected by Hurricane Katrina along the Gulf Coast.

The unrestricted award is open to women and trans people working in any art form. The Foundation seeks to identify and promote creative ventures as well as sponsoring work that challenges its audience with new ways of perceiving the world.

The Foundation supports contemporary work in the fields of film, architecture, design, and the visual and performing arts. The Foundation was founded by the creator of the Family Dollar Store.

The Foundation seeks to identify a community need, determine how best to create positive change, and invest effectively. The founder was committed to arts programming in Los Angeles. The award recognizes California farmers and ranchers who demonstrate outstanding, sustainable management of natural resources.

The newly created Foundation is the philanthropic arm of Liberty Media Corp. The Foundation will distribute funds based on employee-chosen themes to charitable organizations within the Rocky Mountain region. The Foundation limits its grants to charitable organizations, activities, operations, or purposes which only take place within the state of Maine.

The annual fellowship enables educators to pursue their dreams and passions, explore new areas of interest, and develop new and existing talents. The Foundation is dedicated to the enhancement of the quality of life in New York City. The retail Corporation supports organizations focused on women, children, and education.

Funded projects promote the healthy development of future leaders and provide educational opportunities that enable corporate associates to set positive examples through hands-on, interactive, one-on-one experiences. The foundation's primary interest is organizations that make a lasting difference in people's lives and achieve results for corporate communities.

Current focus is on programs that empower women, nurture and mentor children, and improve education. The Foundation makes grants primarily to Massachusetts organizations with some consideration given to other New England-based programs. Funding is targeted toward programs and projects that enable those who are disadvantaged in various ways to help themselves and others; that reduce social conflicts and create harmonious communities; that encourage informed civic participation on local, state, and regional levels; and that promote participation in the performing arts.

The Foundation supports organizations with the strength and commitment to address persistent problems of urban Chicago resulting from poverty, violence, ignorance, and despair. The Foundation seeks to build the capacity of individuals and the systems that serve them. The Foundation, the philanthropic arm of the Balfour Company, focuses its charitable giving in three areas: Attleboro, Massachusetts-specific charities, scholarship, and educational organizations.

Attleboro-specific funding is earmarked for charities that provide educational, human services, and health-care programming to underserved populations. The Foundation invites charter and parochial schools to submit preliminary information on their plans and initiatives to develop or enhance efforts to adopt and strengthen comprehensive, sequenced, content-rich core curricula.

The objective is to build general knowledge in grades K The Foundation was created from the estate of Besse A. Lumpkin of Mattoon, Ill.

The Foundation funds organizations in Utah and Virginia in its areas of interest. Grantmaking focuses on programs in music, the arts, higher education, health care and health organizations, religion both Christian and Latter-Day Saints , social services, and wildlife conservation. The Trust seeks to enrich the quality of life in the Pacific Northwest by providing grants and enrichment programs to non-profit organizations that seek to strengthen the region's educational, spiritual, and cultural base in creative and sustainable ways.

Created by the co-founder of Tektronix, the Trust focuses its grantmaking on the following areas: Driehaus Foundation, in partnership with the John D.

The Project supports local efforts to assess and restore church steeples of historic, cultural, and community significance to cities and towns located in Maine by matching local resources devoted to restoring steeples. The mission of the Foundation is to promote positive changes in the lives of people, who in turn, can build and enhance the communities in which they live.

The Foundation supports initiatives that improve the quality of education, the motivation and self-esteem of students from Pre-K through higher education. Grants are awarded to programs which help people and animals at risk or in need due to unfortunate circumstances, neglect, or abuse.

The Foundation makes grants in two programs — human services and the environment — and one special interests category.

Human services grants seek to assist women, primarily regarding their physical, mental, and financial health. The Foundation has established six categories within the Open Grants program that it funds. The foundation's mission is to support organizations for the relief of suffering and for charitable purposes, for example, flood and disaster victims, the care of the sick, feeble, helpless, and orphans. There are no geographic restrictions on distributions, but grants are awarded at the discretion of the board and historically have been targeted toward the state of Georgia.

The Foundation was founded in to support the capital needs of charitable organizations. The Grassroots Organizations Program funds small, community-led organizations that are addressing racism and poverty and developing grassroots leaders by the way they do business every day. The foundation is especially interested in promising groups that have few other sources of support. Programs which include girls and young women are eligible to apply, but the funds requested must be allocated to benefit only the boys and young men participating in the program.

The Foundation primarily awards grants in the Los Angeles and New York City metropolitan area for activities that emphasize the Sephardic Jewish heritage with special interest in educational and cultural projects.

The Foundation seeks to ensure that Sephardic heritage is woven into the fabric of American Jewry. The Trust supports organizations which offer opportunities that enrich the quality of life, promote self-sufficiency, and otherwise assist individuals in achieving their highest potential.

From through , the Trust will focus its grantmaking on organizations and projects that benefit children and youth who are or have been in the foster care system; adults over age 60; military veterans and their families; and adults and youth with physical, intellectual, or developmental disabilities who are in the process of transitioning to adulthood living.

This family foundation, named for the founder of telecommunications giant MCI, promotes, nurtures, and funds promising programs that develop the gifts and talents of the very young, address health care and medical science research, and create educational opportunities.

Grants to develop the gifts and talents of the very young are targeted toward those who have been disenfranchised by low-income status, inner city conditions, or family situations regardless of race, creed, color, gender, or national origin.

Grants to relieve misfortune and promote well being are made in the following areas: The Foundation funds Oregon-based grassroots groups that organize people to work for progressive social change. It supports the most strategic work unfolding at the local level to address globalization, poverty, war, racism, and environmental destruction. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of MDU Resources, which provides value-added resources products and related services to the infrastructure of energy and transportation industries.

Funding consideration is given to institutions, organizations, and programs within the geographic regions where member companies conduct business. The Foundation funds a variety of human service and education programs in the Greater Puget Sound counties of Washington State.

Grants are awarded for emergency and critical human services to support those in need, including housing, food, counseling, case management, life training, and other services. The program provides general operating support to music organizations, which demonstrate excellence in innovative new music programming and in performance of music by living composers. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the publishing Company.

It focuses its grantmaking on the following areas: The Foundation's Museum Connections program supports projects developed by art museums to increase interaction between museums and the people in their communities. This is the sixth year of the multi-year initiative.

The Trust, named for the late Fred G. Meyer, who built a chain of retail stores named for him throughout the Pacific Northwest, makes grants to organizations in Oregon and Clark County, Washington. Community Grant program supports nonprofits that strive to effect positive change in the lives of Masons, their families, and their communities in Michigan.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the Company that develops, manufactures, and sells a broad range of purification products to microelectronics and biopharmaceutical manufacturing companies as well as to analytical laboratory markets. The Foundation makes grants to improve the health and well-being of all Montanans. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on innovative interventions that promote healthy mental, physical, and emotional development of at-risk children and families in Northern Virginia and the District of Columbia.

Of particular interest are programs that support children and preserve families whose lives are affected by such challenges as poverty, physical, emotional or sexual abuse, addiction, and limitations in community support or of caregivers.

The Foundation is committed to building a stronger community for residents of the Washington DC area. It awards grants in the following areas: The Company focuses its grantmaking on projects and programs in education, the environment, civic and community, health and human services, and arts and culture.

Under health and healthcare, the Foundation gives priority to programs targeting primary healthcare for the economically disadvantaged, mental and behavioral health, dental care and oral health, and healthcare workforce. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on organizations and agencies working to preserve the natural beauty and ecological integrity of the Pacific Northwest.

The Foundation supports modest, short-term projects such as curriculum or other instructional materials, publication of conference proceedings and journal articles, biologic, economic, legal, or policy studies, and research about the natural environment. It focuses on providing encouragement, comfort, and support to children enduring a time of profound distress — whether physical, emotional, or financial.

The Fund will award grants in one of three areas: The Fund is interested in funding the following types of projects: Funding interests include higher education, children's services, and hospitals. The Fund, administered by the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation, supports organizations that work in the areas of basic needs, community safety, conservation and sustainable forestry, economic development, and education. Programs and projects should strengthen existing institutions in the North Country region.

Funding focus includes economic development, conservation and sustainable forestry, education, basic needs, and the community safety net. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on four areas: Funding and support in each area is awarded in the form of program grants, technical assistance or evaluation grants, research studies, and advocacy activities.

The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the athletic shoe company. It focuses its primary grantmaking efforts on the prevention of childhood obesity.

The Fund was created with four New England foundations met in to examine environmental priorities. The Foundation has a broad mission to improve the health of New York State residents. Most of its grantmaking is focused on three priority areas: The Fund's Grassroots Program, a partnership of the National Football League Youth Football Fund and the Local Initiatives Support Corporation, provides neighborhood-based organizations with financial and technical assistance to improve the quality, safety, and accessibility of local football fields.

Grants are awarded for capital improvement projects. The Foundation supports projects that promote the arts and protect the environment in Boston, Cincinnati, and Mid-Coast Maine. Arts grants are concerned with, but not limited to, helping small organizations and new projects, which may increase public access to, enjoyment of, and support for the visual arts. As a feminist organization, the Foundation invests in thought and action to advocate for women and girls.

The Foundation values creativity and experimentation while supporting proven solutions that challenge even the most traditional barriers silencing women and girls. The mission of this family Foundation is to improve the quality of life for all people in the community through the application of financial and human resources. The Foundation focuses its grantmaking on education, health, social services, civic improvement, religion, culture and the arts, the environment, historic preservation, and youth programs.

Community needs drive priorities. The Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the railroad Corporation. It focuses its grantmaking on educational, cultural, environmental, social safety net, and economic development opportunities within the region served by the railroad, primarily in the Eastern, Midwestern, and Southern United States. The Center is dedicated to the advancement of the ceramic arts.

With more than attorneys and offices in Maryland, Washington, D. The Foundation is a public charity committed to promoting public understanding of the law and improvements in the justice system throughout Ohio.

Grantmaking is targeted toward New York and New England organizations with programs in the environment, children, youth, families, and campaign finance reform. Environmental topics include air quality, biodiversity, fresh and coastal waters, forests, toxic substances, and pollution prevention. But now the actual design is being altered to reduce maintenance.

The layout is nothing short of spectacular with ten very deep lakes and extensive contouring. Only three holes play through mature trees and some young trees have been planted throughout. There is no mistaking this course, it is a modern links style course where wind is always a factor. Here you will need to contend with over 82 bunkers, rough with difficult lies and tall grasses, bordering and dissecting lakes and streams and plenty of manufactured elevation changes.

The course is tough and plays longer than indicated due to many raised and plateaued greens. The difficulty increases geometrically with the wind. Every green complex presents something interesting with a fair amount of undulation as well as tricky collection areas and grassy hollows.

Only play driver on holes 7,8 and 9 if you are swinging incredibly that day. You like par 5s? You get five stunning and varied par 5s which test your power, placement and courage. You will also find five beautiful but deadly par 3s, especially the signature island green at number Bring plenty of balls to his course.

The course resides in a new residential community and many for the most part the homes are out of play. The mass of housing comes with its accompanying white stakes, detracting from this wonderful design and compromises the actual "links" design, somewhat. If you build a course with no trees to showcase a windy "links" style course, stuffing tons of houses in between the holes sort of defeats the purpose of having no trees.

I'll take trees over houses any day. But in this day and age, if it takes housing to have a course like this, well that's the deal you have to make. Now that most of the houses are sold, the course is spiraling downhill. We hope this is not going to be another Blue Heron. Without a doubt one of the finest courses in the area. This design is the brainchild of Steve Burns who once worked with the Fazio Design group. While the course lies in the in the middle of farm country, the terrain is surprisingly perfect for golf.

Also one of the best values in all Ohio and not too hard to walk. Every hole is a pure pleasure to play. Some of the holes play through a thick forest with great elevation changes and greens protected by creeks. Some holes play like true Scottish links, with mounding, wild grasses and rolling fairways.

There is an good usage of the heather and elevations to create a feeling of privacy and solitude everywhere. Overall conditions are very good to sometimes excellent. No two holes are the same and alternate strategies can usually be employed.

A good example is the short par 4 fourteenth. It is drivable, but the downhill green is seriously protected and only the very best should have a go. The rest of us should lay up, but where? If the pin is on the right side of the green, the best is to layup to the left side and vice-a-versa.

Hit enough club to reach the flat short of the hazard and it is an easy pitch. Another approach is to lay back a bit and target the yard marker where there is also a flat spot. From there a well struck wedge can have enough spin and utilize the backstop, drawing the ball back to the pin in pro-fashion. Greens are usually fast and in good condition with a good deal of undulations and tiering. The original owners sold the property to a group sponsored by the Ohio State University, so they have some financial backing.

With that they have undertaken a scheme to repair and renovate all the bunkers and the project is going along nicely. A few bunker still need some work but we are confident they will get to them. The only complaint we have it the removal of several bunkers, notably two from the par 5 sixteenth, one in play from the tee on the left and a target bunker in the layup area. They claim that they did not get much play and cost to much to maintain.

In these tough golf times, it is hard to argue finances, but they were important from an alignment, depth perception and aesthetic perspective. Please don't remove any more bunkers.

A par 70 classic Donald Ross gem located in Aurora. Formerly a country club, it began accepting public play in Back and forth between open and closed so conditions fluctuate and not quite as nice as once at its peak.

But how fortunate we are in Cleveland to have two Donald Ross golf courses to play, and this one right in Solon, easily accessible from all major highways. Like Manakiki, there are a lot of hand cut nuances around the tiny greens and carefully plowed fairway contours.

The par 4 tenth is a great example of the architect's ingenuity in a few square yards of grass. You think after a solid drive you have a simple pitch into the green but you don't realize the fronting bunker gives the illusion of proximity and obscures a mini hollow just short of the green which actually sits lower than your mind calculates. Those that fall for the Ross trap find that approaches to front pins unexpectedly end up short in the hollow and shots to a back pin shockingly end up long.

They did not have massive dirt movers in the day so they had to rely mostly on mules and the terrain. And great terrain they have. The old adage that all the good sites for golf courses were used up decades ago might have been referring to places like this.

Unlike Manakiki, which has made tremendous strides to keep with the golfing times, Hawthorne Valley could use some updating. Regardless, golfing in this environment of gorgeous trees and ample vegetation in a lush quiet valley with no homes or highways to distract remains a blessed rarity in modern golf.

It also remains a strong and complete test of all aspects of your game. It is definitely not a driver-wedge course. Don't let the yardage fool you, yards for a par 70 is plenty long and this baby is tight.

You must be able to put it in the fairway yet the length still forces most golfers into driver. If you manage to find the fairway on this exceptionally tight tree lined course, don't expect many flip wedges into the tiny greens. The par 5 thirteen has a large hill protecting the inside of the sharp right dogleg. A big drive can carry the corner and leave you with just an iron into a receptive green. If you don't carry the corner, head back to the tee with your burs and pine needles.

Having just two par fives is a bit of a negative. Completed in , this Ben Zink design is a traditional course that can be enjoyed by all levels of play. Driving in past the wineries, you get a sense there could be a nice hidden gem back here in the eastern hills.

Sure enough, the course occupies some very nice terrain, free from residential developments. There is just something special about the massive Weeping Willows they have on this golf course. Standing alone they can define an entire hole.

The course as is a good test for your driver with a nice mix of tight tree lined holes and more open ones. There isn't much in the way bunkers to navigate from the tee, but the matures trees can really narrow the fairways and sometimes a creek can shorten your landing zone. On some holes you ought to consider another club when you are not driving your best. Other times, the holes beg you to just bomb it. The conditions are average throughout and like many older courses, the rough can suffer a bit with the dry hot season.

But the traditional greens are clearly the grounds crew's priority and they keep them in very nice shape that putt pretty true. The medium to small greens are conservatively bunked and slightly elevated from the fairways. There are clearly areas where you don't want to be if you miss these green. Beyond the greens sloping mostly from back to front, there is also usually a high and low shoulder which complicates chips from the wrong spots.

When they have the greens rolling, some of the heavy tilting can be daunting. They say the par 3 eleventh is their signature hole and rightfully so with beautiful landscaping and a great looking long iron tee shot over a pond to a difficult green.

But we liked the scenic par 4 sixth and the par 4 thirteenth best. Beware of the lurking water on hole thirteen, it lies on the right side of the landing area, hidden from view. A fairly struck drive just slightly down the right rough can find the hazard A very solid and sweeping par 5 awaits the conclusion of your round.

Even though the lake on the right is not really in play, it still seems to get its share of visitors. They could use more yardage markers. Even with the elevations here, it is still a walkable course. In today's age of residential development golf courses, a total golf property like Hemlock Springs is sadly becoming a rarity. A shortish par 71 course over most flat terrain with some subtle contouring.

The diminutive clubhouse sort of tells you this round is budget friendly. All the greens are basically slightly pushed up from the fairway and the medium small size is more difficult to hit than you expect.

There underlying conditions are generally below average and basically either too hard or too soft most of the year. Probably due to the lack of good drainage and quality golf soils. The fairways are sometimes hard to differentiate from the rough. But they have been improving what they can and conditions are indeed better than they have been in years.

To be straight about things, this is not a course to impress your client or have a top notch tournament at. They don't pretend to be that. It is a decent place to get in a bargain round away from highways and housing.

The thick mature tree strands serve as the main defense here, challenging you to keep it straight off the tee on more than a few holes. Where the forest does not pinch in, thin tree lined holes let you swing away. With no housing on the course, which is a good thing, you would have though there would be less o. There are some bunkers that help with definition and few small ponds come into play.

The score cards shows four sets of tees, but in reality, most holes have two tee stations. While located in the City of Highland Hills, it is actually owned, unfortunately, by the City of Cleveland. A convenient location and decent terrain helps, but conditions are way below standard at this 'S design. Very sparsely lined fairways which are not really distinguishable from the rough. Stupid looking sand traps which seem to be just an afterthought. Some are thirty yards long but only one yard wide.

The Red Valley course is shorter and seems to get more play by the nines because it turns at the clubhouse. The Blue Links course is a bit more challenging and longer but does not turn at the clubhouse. The rough and fairways blend together.

Course conditions are poor. Not real long and sporting a below average layout and below average conditions makes this a below average course to play. The only elevations come where the greens and tees are pushed up one to three feet above the fairway. This is one of the big problems with the course.

Even thought they have some water features and creeks, the fairways have little contouring and do not drain away properly, leaving many bare spots and grassless ruts. And if you get several feet into the rough, you often find yourself on roots or nasty hardpan. Actually, it is hard to tell where fairways end and the rough begins. The unimaginative green complexes are Xeroxed over and over again, routinely showing the same two bunkers guarding each side of the thirty foot green entrance. After a while you begin to think you are playing the same holes over and over again.

A good number of fairway bunkers do little else than give you something to look at. The par 4 eighteenth is somewhat uneventful but at least it is a tough finishing hole and the longest par 4 on the course. For being in the middle of Westlake the price is acceptable. Some redeeming features here are the many mature trees which lend the course its definition.

The many tight holes require a good bit of accuracy and serve as the main protection from scoring. The par 5 sixth is a good example where anything but a driver is a good option off the tee unless you can hit a seriously hook. Being in the middle of west Cleveland suburbia with virtually no housing is also a nice plus. Very easy to walk.

They list four sets of tee, but in reality, there are only one or two tee stations where they place three tees. The maximum yardage listed does not seem to add up. Easily the hilliest course in town. Very hard to walk. Many, side hill, uphill and downhill lies. Medium to slow, spongy turtle back greens and some sand traps. Below average conditions and no fairway sprinkler system. Pace of play is usually slow. The course property occupies one of the highest points in the county and you are afforded some very scenic vistas of the North East Ohio canopy.

This is the greatest assets of the course besides it's spectacular unrealized potential. The first two holes are par fives, so you better be stretched out. There are many elevated greens, a few good blind tee shots and some exciting opportunities on the tees.

Very good starting and finishing holes. Four new holes added and more planned. However, you basically have to scratch your head and say, "who hired this guy to design the new holes? Give us back the old holes. Very poorly marked because all you have is a yard shrubbery. Too pricey for this design and conditioning.

Not a real long course but possesses abundant elevations. The main defense of the course comes in the form of the often narrow fairways where trees, some O. Driver is not always needed, but if you can keep it in play you will be rewarded with plenty of opportunities to score. For a midth century design, the greens complexes are surprisingly large and often rise nicely from the fairways making up and downs a bit more precarious despite the glaring lack of bunkers.

The blandly round medium sized greens also lack any sort of chipping or collection areas. No one will mistake this place for a modern design or old school architecture. Most holes are plainly straight without defining bunkering. Yet the natural elevations, heavy wood cover and lack of residential development, makes this an enjoyable place to play, despite some unimaginative holes. All four dramatic par 3s will test your iron game with two going uphill and two downhill.

Back to back beasts come in the form of the long par 5 seventh playing uphill into the wind and the long yard par 4 eighth. Getting home in regulations is no small feat. Thankfully, the cupcake yard par 5 ninth follows, offering a chance to balance your portfolio. The back nine is probably a bit more dramatic than the front side. The closing uphill par 5 eighteenth, a favorite, requires a tee shot up the right to avoid the pond lurking on the inside of the dogleg. Conditions are average to less than average in dry months.

For the lady's, the course plays to a par 74 and is not particularly female friendly. The course offers useful hole maps for your phone on their free app. Owned by the City of Akron and named after its benefactor, Mr. This throwback style course features smallish traditionally guarded greens that are often dangerously tilted.

Being below the hole is generally a good play. Plenty of tight tree-line driving holes threaten to take the driver out of your hands if you cannot work the ball. And we really mean "work the ball" down these tight fairways. This is perhaps the toughest driving course around and will really test your ability to keep it on the short stuff.

If back you lay, face long approaches you will. The massive mature trees permit only accurately shaped shots down the fairway and mock wayward shots. Just when you think you hammered one, whack-clickity-clack, the ball gets snatched from the sky by the bark adorned demons. Missing the fairway or even being on the wrong side of a fairway will force you into recovery shots. Those that can chase a low hook and fade recovery shots up into the greens will have a chance to stay in the match.

No water but a fair amount of bunkers and a few marsh areas. They generally keep this place is good condition. A par 71 championship caliber course just south of Youngstown. Fortunately from the Cleveland area, it is all highway to get there. Driving into the development that hosts the course, you might not expect that the busy roads, commercial establishments and flat fields of Canfield melt away into peaceful fairways which run through lush green valleys and water just behind the beautiful clubhouse.

This Brian Huntley design utilizes flowing elevations, wonderfully preserved mature trees and clever bunkering that, for a few hours, helps you forget the cement and asphalt of daily life. The opening par 4 reveals Huntley's intentions right out of the box. Your tee shot requires you to navigate four strategically placed bunkers that frame the slightly uphill tee shot.

Refreshingly, there are many occasion on the course where there is more than one option off the tee. The par 4 fourth features a Huntley favorite, the center fairway bunker. It may appear that you need to throttle back of the bunker with a hybrid but there is also room over the right of the bunker which can be challenged with a driver. The driver might be a more demanding effort, but it could take the marsh on the left out of play and yield a better approach into the green.

The yard short par 4 fourteenth is another fine example of strategic design. Driver really isn't the play, as the extensive bunkering and runaway fairway requires precision off the tee, yet there are several targets off the tee which will work. The smallest green on the course is guarded by a semi-pot bunker dead smack in the front awaiting any weak approaches so the shorter your make the hole the better.

While not a penal course, there are a few daunting tee shots and approaches over ravines and around lakes that will get your blood pumping, especially the beautiful par 3 thirteenth which is all carry over a ravine. While the green is receptively large, it is seriously tiered. The course will likely be known for its intriguing par 4s and collection of five wonderfully varied par 3s. Kennsington is part of a housing development with a master plan that did not forget the golf course.

Most of the holes have no housing and the few that do are well back from the fairways, furnishing more than a satisfactory urban compromise. The course is broken down into three nines, North, South and East. About a 55 minute drive from the I and I interchange, but well worth the drive. This exceptional modern layout which first opened in was designed by Canadian John Robinson who studied under Pete Dye. Another nine holes opened in late Course gets a lot of play. Moderate elevation changes, lots of water and sand hazards.

Creative and defining contouring. Very good greens and very good conditions. The price is very reasonable for such a sweet course. Most holes provide various club selection options, lay up points and entrances to the greens. A couple plain par 3s, but very solid par 4s and well laid out par 5s. Great finishing holes on the East 9th, which is a enjoyable downhill par 4 and the South 9th, which is a par five tempting you to get home in two over a large lake.

Most holes are well laid out. Not a tightly tree lined course but some hole have trees that make things interesting. Perhaps the most interesting hole is the South 3rd, which is a par five bordering the abandoned Massillon State Mental Institution. Those with the mental fortitude to take their tee shot just right of the funny farm will be rewarded with crazy distance. However, danger lurks everywhere on this hole, and you may well find yourself in a straight jacket.

Wind can be a big factor on this course as it is relatively open. There is some housing around the course but its not too intrusive. Don't forget to pick up the handy tip sheet in the club house. All three nines are equally comparable and enjoyable. There are those that feel that they took a solid eighteen holes and chopped it up to much.

Formerly known as the Links at the Renaissance, they now call it the Links. Thankfully the name no longer sounds like a senior center. But calling a golf course the Links is sort of like calling it "Golf Course. The course is not in the link land between the sea and the inland village. The turf conditions are not conducive to firm links style golf. And the terrain and atmospheric conditions are not what you might find on a true links course.

But at least they shortended the name. Okay, so while executive style short, it is a good test with lots of modern contouring. There are some decent holes and it is easy to walk.

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