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Environmental Issues in Golf Course Construction (SGEG 2005)

Environmental Issues in Golf Course Construction (SGEG 2005)

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Published by iciiciici
Environmental Issues in Golf Course Construction (SGEG 2005)
Environmental Issues in Golf Course Construction (SGEG 2005)

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Published by: iciiciici on Oct 18, 2013
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10/18/2013

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ENVIRONMENTALISSUESIN GOLF COURSECONSTRUCTION
Acknowledgements:
 
This publication has been produced by the Scottish Golf Environment Group(SGEG).Since 1996, the Scottish Golf Union and the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews have supported the Scottish Golf Environment Group, a nationalpartnership of golfing and environmental organisations. The group is also fundedby Scottish Natural Heritage, and SEPA (Scottish Environmental Protection Agency) is one of the Steering Group partners. Additional project funding isreceived from the Scottish Executive. SGEG currently employs three advisers whohave visited over 330 sites with the aim of encouraging and facilitating bestenvironmental practice in the management and development of golf courses.
Funding Partners:Contributors: © Scottish Golf Environment Group 2005
 All rights reserved. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of use within a golf club, private study, research, criticism or review (as permitted under the CopyrightDesigns and Patents Act 1988), no part of this publication may be reproduced,stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic,electrical, chemical, mechanical, optical, photocopying, recording or otherwise,without prior permission of the copyright holder.
Disclaimer:
This publication is intended for use as a general guide only, and it is not intendedthat any reliance be placed on it, nor on any information, advice or opinionscontained in it. It is recommended that specific professional advice be sought in allcircumstances before action is taken. SGEGL accepts no liability in respect of anyevent, matter, act or omission arising directly or indirectly in consequence of thispublication unless expressly agreed in writing by SGEGL in any specific instance.
Author:
Mike Wood. mike
wood
consultantsEdited by Jonathan Smith and Carolyn Hedley of the Scottish Golf EnvironmentGroup. 
 
 
Page
INTRODUCTION
Golf construction and the environment 1Purpose of this document 1Readership 1How to use the document 2 
PART 1: PROCESS
1.1 Construction and the Development process 31.2 Definitions and Terminology 31.3 The Role of Construction 41.4 Links between Construction and Design 41.5 Links between Construction and Management 41.6 Overview of Environmental Issues 61.7 Summary: Benefits of Construction Planning 8
PART 2: ACTIVITIES
2.1 Construction Activities 102.2 Preliminary and General 102.3 Site Clearance/Topsoil Strip 142.4 Earthworks 182.5 Shaping 202.6 Green and Tee construction 202.7 Bunkers 222.8 Topsoil Replacement 222.9 Drainage 232.10 Irrigation 242.11 Cultivation 242.12 Seeding/Turfing 252.13 Lakes and Ponds 262.14 Other Works 26
SUMMARY TABLEREFERENCESAPPENDIX
Sources of Advice
CONTENTS

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