Weddington Golf


Weddington Golf is made up of a 9 hole pitch and putt as well as one of the best public driving ranges in the Los Angeles area.

Weddington Golf and Tennis has been a huge part of the Studio City history dating back over 65 years.  Here’s some history….

Par 3 Golf Course Green Fees:

Weekdays $10.00 with $8.00 Replays  – Weekends & $11.00 with $9.00 Replays -Weekdays seniors $7.50 nine holes.  limited play before dark, $2.00 discount.
(seven or eight holes).

Rental clubs, $1.00 ea. or  three clubs ( 7-9-putter) for $2.50.  Rental carts $1.00.


The Weddington family has owned this 17-acre piece of prime real estate for over 100 years.  Originally it was a sheep farm, then in 1955, Hollywood actor, Joe Kirkwood Jr. and three other partners signed a 50-year lease for the property to build and operate a nine hole 3-par golf course and a 50 stall driving range.  In 1958 two Los Angeles businessmen bought the lease and operated the facility until the lease ran out in 2005.

Since then the Weddington family has taken over the day-to-day operation of the facility. In the early seventies, the driving range wasreduced to 24 stalls and the fifth hole of the golf course was shortened to allow for the building of 20 Championship Tennis courts.   In 2006 the City of Los Angeles bought an acre of the property (removing 4 of the tennis courts) for the site of the new Studio City Fire station.  Since its beginnings this popular recreational facility has been the haunt of many Hollywood stars and celebrities.

Weddington Golf & Tennis - Studio City

Right in the heart of Studio City is one of the most revered golf and tennis facilities called Weddington Golf & Tennis.  For well over 50 years WG&T has been there for the residents of the San Fernando Valley and is considered a “hidden jewel”.

Everything from 16 tennis courts, 24 stall driving range, 9 hole 3 par golf course, professional instructors, and coffee shop, WG&T is a one stop sports facility that you can play well into the night.

CMGC’s Emily Price picked to represent England!


A team of six promising teenagers have been selected to play Switzerland in the U16 girls’ match at Heswall, Cheshire, on Tuesday 19 August. The match was played for the first time last year when it was won by England.
The players are:

Louisa Brunt, 15, (Royal Birkdale), from the England Golf North West U16 squad
Mollie Lawrence, 16, (Rochester & Cobham Park) from the South East U16 squad
Martha Lewis, 14, (St George’s Hill) from the South U16 squad
Emily Price, 14, (Cleobury Mortimer), the new English U15 girls’ champion
Natasha Slater, 14 (Furness), the new Scottish U14 girls’ champion from the U16 North squad
Amelia Williamson, 14, (Royal Cromer) of the U16 East squad

Good luck Emily!


Explosive Power. Straighter Drives.

Here is a simple technique that might be your cure to longer and straighter drives. You might be a little too close (or too far) to your ball in the setup.

Use the ‘tee drill’ to groove a powerful strike

Use the ‘tee drill’ to groove a powerful strike

With a 9-iron in your hands, as opposed to a 7-iron, we’re talking more looks at birdies - so long as your ball-striking is sound. So, here’s a drill to help you deliver cleaner, more powerful strikes…






Avoid this Dehydration Danger


by Dr. Marc Micozzi

The mainstream media is all in a lather this summer over a “hot,” new study that links extreme weather to an increased risk of kidney stones. For the study, researchers analyzed medical records for 60,433 adults and children. And compared them to weather records for the years between 2005 and 2011. They discovered when temperatures rose in cities like Chicago, Dallas, and Philadelphia, hospital visits for kidney stones spiked as well. And the largest spike occurred within three days of the hottest days recorded. 

Of course, the politically correct media immediately attempted to lay this finding at the feet of “climate change.” (Curiously, they don’t call it “global warming” anymore after last winter. Plus, this summer, another “polar vortex” plunged temperatures throughout the U.S. to 10 degrees or morebelow average during what is normally the hottest week of the year in the middle of July.) 

But the researchers linked their finding to dehydration, which I believe is already an epidemic in the U.S. Between the poor quality of drinking water…all the soft drinks…sports beverages and energy drinks full of chemicals…many people are dangerously dehydrated. And they don’t even know it! Even chocolate, excessive coffee, and green/black tea can cause dehydration due to the presence of caffeine—which can cause the kidneys and GI tract to lose water. 

Green/black tea consumption presents a double whammy. It contains caffeine. And it deposits stone-forming oxalic acid in the kidney. 

In the April 2014 issue of my Insiders’ Cures newsletter, I pointed out this problem. Plus, you would have to drink about 16 cups of green/black tea per day for the health benefits to kick in. That kind of habit could contribute to kidney stones as well. 

Of course, nobody pointed out in these reports that kidney stones don’t suddenly appear overnight. I explained this concept to one concerned Daily Dispatch reader who worried his consumption of dark chocolate over just one year caused his kidney stones

But this theory simply isn’t true. 

Kidney stones build up slowly over time due to the deposition of minerals and acids in the kidney’s drainage system (ureters). And chronic dehydration is certainly a contributor. 

In the end, this study merely illustrates the point I’ve been making all along…chronic dehydration causes kidney stone formation. On hotter days, dehydration turns a forming kidney stone into a more severe problem. It can cause a sudden increase in acute pain. And it probably pushed these patients over the edge to seek treatment for a problem that’s been building for years. 

Interestingly, researchers did not find this heat effect on kidney stones in Los Angeles, which was also included in the study area. Perhaps the residents in that hot, dry desert have already gotten the message about staying hydrated. 

So, what should you do to protect against kidney stones? 

Avoid soft drinks, sport beverages, and energy drinks. And limit your exposure to caffeine, oxalic acid, and tannic acids in green/black tea.