Rathcore golf club Meath

Rathcore golf course Meath

Rathcore Golf Course

Rathcore Club Crest

The course may be described as parkland but this would not be sufficient. The defining features of this 18 Hole golf course are the 2 ring forts, the motte and the numerous natural springs that enable 12 of the holes to have water features.

Under the direction of Mel Flanagan (Irish Golf Design) this course has been moulded by Mick and Austin Lyons with emphasis on retaining the inherent charm of the surrounding area. All greens have been shaped by Ollie Sutton who has worked on some of the finest courses in Ireland.

Located 4 miles from Enfield, Rathcore Golf and Country Club offer's a magnificently fashioned golf course offering 18 challenging holes of play set against the backdrop of the rolling drumlins of Co. Meath. Spectacular water features reflect tree-lined horizons, generous greens and wide fairways. History embraces the creativity of this modern course design. The charm and special ambience of the course has been crafted in rapport with nature to provide a unique challenge to every standard of golfer.

Members and visitors alike should be able to find all necessary information about the club on the website but if not the office will be more than pleased to deal with any enquiries whether by phone or e-mail.

Rathcore was voted the No. 93-ranked golf course in Ireland, by "Golf Digest Ireland" in 2009;

Rathcore was voted the No. 83-ranked golf course in Ireland, by "Golf Digest Ireland" in 2008;

Green Fees Mon. to Thurs.: €25
Green Fees Weekends & B.H.: €30
Green Fees with a Member: €20/30
Green Fees for Opens: €20
Practice Area: Yes
Club Hire: Yes
Buggy Hire: Yes
Soft Spikes: Yes
Full Membership Available: Yes
Full Membership Fee: €659
Full Ladies Membership Fee: €458
Full Husband & Wife Membership Fee: €917
Full Under-35 Membership Fee: €458
Full 1st time GUI Membership Fee: €408
Full 5-Day Membership Fee: €458
Full 3-Day Membership Fee: €308
Full Student Membership Fee: €258
Entrance Fee: None
Course Type Parkland
No Holes 18
Members 250
Designer Mel Flannigan
Founded 2004
Address

Rathcore,
Co. Meath

Telephone +353 (0)46 9541883
Email info@rathcoregolfclub.ie
Website Rathcore golf club website
Secretary/Manager: Mick Lyons/Aileen McDonnell
Captain: Michael Martin
Lady Captain: Edel McNally
President:

Val Callinan

Vice-Captains': Charlie Ennis & Ann Moylan-Cleary 
Hon. Secretary: Joe O'Donoghue & Ann Moylan-Cleary
Club Pro: None Shop
Hon. Treasure: Ciaran Geoghegan & Susan O'Donoghue
Comp. Secretary: Michael Greaney & Lucy McLeron
Rathcore Golf Course Layout Course Layout

Location Map

GPS Coord*
Lat:53.450058
Long:-6.833539
*Please check information before travelling

General Facts & Information

Course opening hours: Daylight hours Clubhouse opening hours: am to pm
Mobile phones: Not on course
Dress Code: Neat and casual, no denim
Catering: Full catering, facilities Days to Avoid: None
Green Fees and Societies Welcome: Other Days Pre-booking for open Tournaments:14 Days in advance

Rathcore Golf Club Fixtures 2022 provisional*

Open & Major Fixtures 2022 (Confirmed)        
Event Start Finish Type Duration
Captains' Drive-In Sunday 20 March
  Closed 1
Vice-Captains Prize Saturday 11 June Sunday 12 June Closed 2
Vice-Captains Prize Sunday 12 June   Closed 1
Vice-Captains Prize to the Ladies
Sunday 12 June   Closed 1
President's Prize Saturday 2 July Sunday 3 July Closed 2
President's Prize Sunday 3 July
  Closed 1
President's Prize to the Ladies
Sunday 3 July   Closed 1
Captain's Prize Day 1 Saturday 20 August Sunday 21 August Closed 2
Captain's Prize Day 1 Sunday 21 August
  Closed 1
Captain's Prize
Saturday 27 August   Closed 1
Lady Captain's Prize Saturday 27 August   Closed 1
Lady Captain's Prize to the Men Saturday 10 September Sunday 11 September Closed 2
Lady Captain's Prize to the Men Sunday 11 September   Closed 1
Captain's Prize to the Ladies
Sunday 11 September   Closed 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 2 March   Open 1
2-Person Scramble Thursday 17 March Saturday 19 March Open 2
2-Person Scramble Friday 18 March   Open 1
2-Person Scramble Saturday 19 March   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 23 March   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 30 March   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 6 April   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 12 April   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 13 April   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 20 April   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble
Wednesday 27 April   Open 1
Junior Scratch Cup Saturday 30 April
Sunday 1 May Open 2
Junior Scratch Cup Sunday 1 May   Open
1
Inter. Scratch Cup Saturday 30 April Sunday 1 May Open 2
Inter. Scratch Cup Sunday 1 May   Open 1
Minor Scratch Cup Saturday 30 April Sunday 1 May Open 2
Minor Scratch Cup Sunday 1 May
  Open 1
4-Ball Betterball Monday 2 May    Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 4 May   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 10 May   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 11 May   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble
Wednesday 18 May   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 25 May   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 1 June   Open 1
3-Person Champagne Scramble Saturday 4 June Monday 6 June
Open 3
3-Person Champagne Scramble Sunday 5 June   Open 1
3-Person Champagne Scramble Monday 6 June   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble
Wednesday 8 June   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 14 June   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 15 June   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 22 June   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 29 June   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 6 July   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 12 July   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 13 July   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 20 July   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 27 July
  Open 1
4-Person Team Event Saturday 30 July Sunday 31 July Open 2
4-Person Team Event Sunday 31 July   Open 1
4-Person Team Event
Tuesday 2 August   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 3 August   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 9 August   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 10 August   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 17 August    Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 24 August
  Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 31 August
  Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 7 September   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 13 September   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 14 September   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 21 September
  Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 28 September
  Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 5 October   Open 1
L. & G. Seniors Singles Stableford Tuesday 11 October   Open 1
L. & G. 2-Person Scramble Wednesday 12 October   Open 1
L. & G. Singles Stableford Wednesday 19 October   Open 1
L. & G. 4-Ball Betterball Wednesday 26 October   Open 1
3-Person Team Event Saturday 29 October Monday 31 October Open 3
3-Person Team Event Sunday 30 October   Open 1
3-Person Team Event Monday 31 October   Open 1

*Please check information before travelling

Card of the Course

KeyData
White Par 72 SSS 74 6,555 yd?s
Yellow Par 72 SSS 72 6,008 yd?s
Red Par 72 SSS 72 5,321 yd?s
Green Par 72 SSS 73 6,318 yd's

Card

Hole No. White Green Yellow Par Index Red Par Index
1 543 530 510 5 5
434 5 7
2 390 380 367 4 9
285 4 13
3 311 293 270 4 7
264 4 9
4 188 180 168 3 11
120 3 15
5 425 410 390 4 3 367 4 3
6 317 317 301 4 17 271 4 11
7 311 300 292 4 15 277 4 5
8 465 435 435 4 1 390 4 1
9 138 130 121 3 13 84 3 17
Out 3,088 2,975 2,854 35   2,492 35  
10 515 510 481 5 18 457 5 12
11 165 165 154 3 14 106 3 18
12 442 435 403 4 2 366 4 2
13 557 532 513 5 12 471 5 6
14 367 345 328 4 10 311 4 10
15 406 388 369 4 4
322 4 8
16 197 178 139 3 6
110 3 16
17 337 320 308 4 16 294 4 14
18 481 470 459 5 8 392 5 4
In 3,467 3,343 3,154 37   2,829 37  
Total 6,555 6,318 6,008 72   5,321 72  
SSS 74 73 72     72    

Notable rounds

Men's Course Record:

Ladies Course Record:

Members Achievements

The Ladies of Rathcore Golf Club won the East Leinster Final of the Challenge Cup at the K Club on Sunday 1st September 2019 when they beat the Ladies of Black Bush Golf Club by 3-matches to 2-matches.
They were led out by Kay Dermody who beat Eileen Hughes by 4 and 3, she was followed by Carmel Kennedy who had a very comfortable 7 and 6 win over Carmel Grimes, next on the tee was Noreen Sheridan who recorded a 3 and 2 win over Brenda Fagan, in the penultimate match Anne Maher lost her match against Ita Dillon by 6 and 5 and in the bottom match Mary Flood lost her match by a similar margin against Pat Barry.

History of Rathcore

Starting in February 2002, the site consisted of rolling grassland, several natural springs, 3 ponds, several furze covered natural hillocks and 3 recorded archaeological sites. It is these factors which have influenced the design of the course and this natural form has enabled it to be one of the most exciting new golf courses in Ireland.
The royal site of Rathcore - Dún Cúair, which was ruled by the Cenél Coirpri branch of the Uí Néill dynasty, was the chief settlement in the surrounding region during the early medieval period. It's position close to the border with Leinster - Laigin, meant it played an important role in the politics of 9th century Ireland. In 804 AD the high king áed Oirdnide (áed the ordained) attended a meeting here with the synods of the Uí Néill'. It is suggested that it was here that áed became the first king of Tara to be inaugurated ecclesiastically. Dún Cúair was also a regular rendezvous for Uí Néill armies attacking Leinster. It is also said that the road from the west of Ireland to the Hill of Tara went thru the course during this time.
It is this sense of history which becomes very evident when one is navigating the fairways adjoining two ring forts and motte. These features play a large part in providing for a memorable golfing experience.

What the Club tells us:

Field Survey: Rathcore Golf and Country Club

This survey is intended to give the reader an overview of the ancient monuments located on the grounds of Rathcore Golf and Country Club in the townland of Rathcore in south County Meath. The monuments are silent testimony to continuous human activity in these lands from the Bronze Age. The recorded history associated with the monuments also give an indication of the strategic importance of Rathcore in the early 9 th century right up to and including the Norman era.

The townland of Rathcore forms part of the parish of Enfield and Rathmolyon in south County Meath, in the Barony of Moyfenrath. The name of Rathcore is an anglicised version of its ancient name Dun Cuair meaning Cuair’s dun or rath. (O'Donovan, 2001). Rathcore Golf and Country Club is located 3.5km north by north-west of the village of Enfield. From the village take the Rathmolyon/Trim road, then the first left turn and then the next right, continuing past Jordanstown Church. Take the next left after the church and travel almost to the end of this road, where access to the monuments is through the main gate of the golf club. 1

The 130-acre golf course site contains two recorded ringforts and a recorded motte. (Moore, 1987). As part of the process for developing the land into a golf course, a pre-development archaeological assessment was carried out in 1999 to accompany the planning permission application for the development. This identified one additional potential archaeological site (Meenan, 1999). In 2002, an archaeological survey of the lands was carried out, and this identified an additional site thought to be a fulacht fiadh. (Clutterbuck, 2003). This was not the site that was identified in the 1999 survey.

1 Entrance to the monuments requires permission from the owners of the club.

The fields, which contain the monuments have been farmed from ancient times until recently when they were developed along with surrounding lands to become part of the golf course. The natural landscape of the land has been drastically altered in the building of the course. As protected monuments, the raths or motte were not disturbed but much of the area of land surrounding them was, and many artificial mounds and hills were built so now it is difficult to get an overall sense of the natural landscape of the site. The fields surrounding the golf course are naturally undulating farmland of grass and tillage and they, however, have remained unaltered, thus giving some idea of the natural landscape.

On the golf course site there are two streams, one of which forms the boundary of the golf course with a neighbouring farm. This stream also marks the boundary of the townlands of Ballinaskea and Rathcore. The second stream is a tributary of the first and it runs through the golf course site. Its course was altered so that it could be incorporated into the artificial water features of the course and it is now mostly running underground. It also marks the boundary of the townlands of Rathcore and Jordanstown, although it is mostly not now visible on the landscape.

The Archaeological Evidence

The description of the two ringforts and the motte on the site are taken from the files of the Archaeological Survey accessed in the office of the National Monuments Service, Dublin IN April 2009. These surveys were carried out in the years 1969-70 and added to in 1984-5; I have also included some of my own observations on changes to the monuments since these surveys were carried out.

SMR48:003

On entering the golf course by the golfer’s route, the first of the monuments comes into view to the east. It is the largest in size of the two ringforts on the site and is situated on the south slope of a small hill. The interior of the ringfort is almost circular in shape with its diameter measuring 50m east-north-east – west-south-west and 52m north-north-west – south-south- east. It is surrounded by a broad U-shaped fosse (Fig1). There is a visible gap in the bank at north-north-east and this may be the original entrance (Fig 2). There are also two other gaps in the bank but these are more likely recent alterations. They are at the east and south-south- west side.

The original survey in 1969 noted that one side of the entrance was lined with spalls. It also recorded wide cultivation ridges running east-west through the interior but these, however, are not now visible. The south bank of the rath is now covered in hawthorn, elder and briars making this area difficult to investigate.

SMR48:004

Leaving that ringfort and walking east-north-east, the second ringfort can easily be seen ahead as it is situated on top of a fairly high round hillock (Fig 3). The interior is broad oval in shape measuring 28m north-north-east – south-south-west and 22m west-north-west – east- south-east. There are only slight remains of an earthen bank surrounding it. A possible entrance is at north-north-east where there is a narrow gap in the bank. On the west side there is also a smaller gap possibly made by cattle. The 1969 surveyor recorded that directly inside this gap there were some depressions in the ground, possibly the remains of a souterrain. The first depression was recorded as roughly circular, with a smaller one to its east, and these were linked by a narrow curving depression. The depressions are still somewhat visible today but seem to have deteriorated into one. The ringfort is surrounded by whitethorn trees and briars in places (Fig 4 & 5).

SMR48:5

The motte is situated east of this rath in the townland of Jordanstown. It is accessed by crossing the stream that marks the townland boundary between Rathcore and Jordanstown.

The motte is situated on top of a natural hillock on a ridge that runs north-north-west – south- south-east (Fig 6). The 1969 survey records “no definite traces of antiquity at this site” but the subsequent survey of 1985 states that a motte did stand on top of this natural hill. What remains at present is a flat-topped mound measuring 12.5m north-south and 9m east-west (Fig 7). On the east side of the mound there is an old quarry hole which destroys the natural slope of the hill but the top of the motte is clearly round on this side where it is 1m higher than the natural slope of the hill. The hill is covered in furze bushes on the south side and overgrown with bushes and briars on the other sides so it is difficult to visualize the area mentioned in the 1985 survey. As with many such sites there is a single tree growing on top of it.

The Fulacht Fiadh

This site directly south-east of the motte was identified in the Meath County Council Field Monuments advisor during the development stage of the golf course. A condition of the planning permission was that archeological monitoring of the site was carried out prior to development and as part of this task, soil-stripping was carried out and subsequently a burnt mound was discovered on the proposed site of green 3.

It was visible as an area of black soil with sandstone and charcoal, situated on the margin of an area of marshy water-logged ground. A further area measuring c. 20m in diameter could be seen as a raised area nearby, close to the proposed green 3. The site appeared to be a burnt mound or a possible fulacht fiadh. No further archeological investigation was carried out, and the burnt area was re-covered with soil. The proposed design of the green was altered in order to avoid the site. The area was not marked in any manner and is not now visible on the ground due to being overgrown.

The potential archaeological site:

This area which was identified in initial archaeological report of 1999 is situated north-east of the motte. The site was believed to be the remains of a small ringfort. It was visible as a kink in a field fence, semicircular in shape and approximately 20m in diameter (Fig 8). During the development of the golf course, it became apparent that this site would be impacted upon by the removal of the natural field boundary. The recommendation was that the field boundary could be removed but that no further ground disturbance could take place. The work was carried out under supervision and the area of the potential archeological site was built up with soil in order to protect it and to define its position.

These are the known archaeological sites on the golf course. The monitoring by soil-stripping process was carried out over all of the planned eighteen greens and tees but no further archaeological features were discovered.

The Recorded Historical Evidence

The earliest evidence of human habitation around the immediate area of the golf course comes from an early Bronze Age axe that accompanied a single burial site which was found in the townland of Jordanstown, in the eastern most part of the grounds of Ryndville House (Harbison, 1968). This site is just about 2 kilometers east of the golf course.

The oldest known written record of Rathcore is from the 9 th century. Rathcore (its ancient name was Dun Cuair) was, at that time, in the part of the country that was ruled by the Cenél Coirpri branch of the Uí Néill family (Keating). From the annals, it appears that Dun Cuair was a prominent settlement and/or ceremonial site of the Uí Néill clan. Lying close to the border with Leinster, it hosted gatherings of the Uí Néills for both ceremonial occasions and as a meeting place for the clan before its attacks on the neighbouring kingdom of Leinster. In AD 804, Áed Oirdnide, the Uí Neill King brought an army to Dun Cuair from where he caused the devastation, twice in one month of the Kingdom of Laigin (Leinster). In the same year at Dun Cuair there was a meeting of the synods of the Uí Neill clan, presided over by Connmach Abbott of Armagh. In AD 805, from Dun Cuair Áed Oirdnide enforced a division of Laigin between two kings, Muireadhach, son of Ruaraidh and Muireadhach, son of Bran. (AU 804.7/805.7/818.6)

With reference to the geographical importance of Rathcore, Geissel (2006) contends that there is evidence to suggest that the route from Clonmacnoise or Galway to Dublin on the Slighe Mhor would have deviated at Clonard to Dun Cuair and on to Tara. Taken in the context of above recorded frequent gatherings of the Uí Neill at Dun Cuair, this would seem a feasible route.

Keating mentions that at the Synod of Rathbreasail in 1111, “Carn Duin Cuair” was to form the southern border of the See of Daimhliag (Duleek). This is the only record of “Cairn” Dun Cuair. It is an interesting reference as there is no cairn visible on the landscape today but I make reference to it in the context of the 1969 surveyor’s intriguing description of the hill on which the motte stands as “a natural truncated cone shaped sandhill”.

Conclusion

As can be seen from the accompanying map, there is a significant cluster of archaeological sites in the general area of Rathcore. Apart from the monuments already cited, two other monuments lie in the immediate vicinity of the golf course at Rathcore. SMR48:6 a ringfort, 58 metres in diameter and SMR48:7 a cropmark. Because of their proximity, they could arguably be associated with the golf course sites.

From the archaeological and historical evidence outlined above, it can be seen that Rathcore was a strategically important site for the Uí Neill clan from the 9 th century and because of its historical significance was fortified by the Normans in the 12 th century.

The coming of the Normans to Ireland had a huge effect of the county of Meath; it became one of the most colonised regions of the country. The area of Rathcore in the Liberty of Meath was granted by King Henry II to the Norman Knight Sir Hugh de Lacey in 1169. The motte in the townland of Jordanstown is the only remaining visual evidence in the area of this Norman colonisation although there did exist a castle in the area in the 1600’s (Simington, 1940). The building of the motte at Jordanstown (very close to Dun Cuair) would seem to fit in with the Norman practice of building their fortifications at sites of previous strategic importance.

My survey has hopefully given the reader a general idea of the ancient monuments located on the grounds of Rathcore Golf and Country Club. It is gratifying to know that despite the large-scale development of recent years, because they are protected monuments, their future is safe for future generations to view and contemplate.

Bibliography

Clutterbuck, R. (2003). Archaeological Monitoring Report for the proposed golf course in Rathcore - Jordanstown, Co. Meath. Dublin: Cultural Resource Development Services Ltd.

Geissel, H. (2006). A road on the long ridge: in search of the ancient highway on the Esker Riada. Newbridge: CRS Publications.

Keating, G. (n.d.). The History of Ireland (BOOK I-II). Retrieved August 22, 2009, from CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of University College, Cork: http://www.ucc.ie/celt/online/T100054/

Moore, M. J. (1987). Archaeological inventory of County Meath . Dublin: Government Stationary Office.

O'Donovan, J. (2001). Ordnance Survey letters Meath:letters containing information relative to the antiquities of the county of Meath collected during the progress of the Ordnance Survey in 1836. Dublin: Four Masters press.

Annals of Ulster, (2009). CELT: Corpus of Electronic Texts: a project of University College Cork. Retrieved August 20, 2009, from http://www.ucc.ie/celt/online/T100001A.html

Harbison, Peter (1968), Catalogue of Irish Early Bronze Age associated finds containing copper and Bronze PRIA Vol. 67

Meenan, Rosanne (1999), Archaeological report accompanying the Planning permission for development at Rathcore Co. Meath. Austin & Michael Lyons landowners

Simington, Robert (1940), The Civil Survey of County Meath 1654 – 56 Government

Roll of Honour

Member Year Hon. Position
Michael McGlynn 2005 Men's Captain
Lynn Elliott 2005 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2005 President
Michael McGlynn 2006 Men's Captain
Lynn Elliott 2006 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2006 President
Tommy Kenny  2007 Men's Captain
Lynn Elliott 2007 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2007 President
Denis O'Keeffe 2008 Men's Captain
Dolores Lyons 2008 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2008 President
Jim Reilly 2009 Men's Captain
Aida Satchwell 2009 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2009 President
Muriel Ryle 2010 Men's Captain
Derek Kavanagh 2010 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2010 President
Muriel Ryle 2011 Men's Captain
Eddie Hussey 2011 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2011 President
Donal Clavin 2012 Men's Captain
Rosaleen Collins 2012 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2012 President
Martin McEnroe 2013 Men's Captain
Rosaleen Collins
2013 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2013 President
Frank Long 2014 Men's Captain
Elaine Young 2014 Ladies Captain
Patrick V. Lyons 2014 President
Tom Conaty 2015 Men's Captain
Helen Walsh
2015 Ladies Captain
Eddie Hussey 2015 President
Margaret Noone 2015 Lady President
Colm Dunne 2016 Men's Captain
Christine Kenny 2016 Ladies Captain
Eddie Hussey
2016 President
Margaret Noone
2016 Lady President
Joe Kenna 2017 Men's Captain
Mary Flood  2017 Ladies Captain
Eddie Hussey 2017 President
Margaret Noone 2017 Lady President
  2018 Men's Captain
  2018 Ladies Captain
  2018 President
  2018 Lady President
Brendan McGrath 2019 Men's Captain
Jacinta O'Keeffe 2019 Ladies Captain

Paddy Lyons

2019 President
Elaine Young 2019 Lady President
Patrick Dunne 2020 Men's Captain
Kathleen Broad 2020 Ladies Captain
Mary Brennan 2020 Lady President
Charlie Ennis 2020 President
Michael Dowling 2021 Men's Captain
Majella O'Donoghue 2021 Ladies Captain
Mary Brennan 2021 Lady President
Charlie Ennis 2021 President
Michael Martin 2022 Men's Captain
Edel McNally 2022 Ladies Captain

2022 Lady President
Val Callinan
2022 President
Terry Lyons 2022 Lowest Handicap

Holes in One at Rathcore

Member Date Hole No. Club Used Distance
Seamus McElwain 22 February 2009  11th   165 yd’s
Pat McMahon 5 August 2009 16th   197 yd’s