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When you are working to promote one of the oldest sports of all-time, you are working with a passion, an obsession, a romance, an acquaintance with trees, sand and water.

There have been some fascinating people in the world of golf over the years. From Old Tom Morris, Walter Hagan to Arnold Palmer; the sport has had its share of interesting ambassadors. We have decided to add to this list of golf ambassadors. We are a team of golf lovers working at who see, breathe and dream golf! is a unit of Raghav Corporate Solutions [RCS] (P) Ltd. founded by an avid golfer and entrepreneur, Dhruv Verma.

The name GolfLAN has been derived from “Golf” and “LAN – Local Area Network” which integrate and bring forth one of the first golf-centric online communities that allows golfers from across the globe to gather at a unique platform.

Our varied portfolio of offerings includes a unique subscription business being powered by The Golfers Card, a range of engagement options, a fully loaded Pro Shop and a range of creative services aimed at creating golfer delight!

GolfLAN has been designed to offer an online media for professional and corporate golfers as well. The company envisions the entire golfing community across the world to start using the site to connect with their golfing buddies and use this as a platform to take golf as a sport to the next level.

The GolfLAN membership is presently open to avid golfers and also those who aspire to learn and play this sport.

Latest News

Love becomes a first-time grandfather

Wednesday, August 27, 2014 9:02:00 AM

Although he has proven himself a reluctant senior, having not played a single Champions Tour event since turning 50 in April, Davis Love III did celebrate one “golden years” milestone on Tuesday.

Love’s daughter, Alexia, delivered her first child, a 6-pound, 7-ounce girl named Eloise Charles, on Tuesday to give the 20-time PGA Tour winner a new title – grandfather.

According to Love’s manager with Lagardere Unlimited, Mac Barnhardt, “Everyone is doing great.”

Love failed to qualify for the FedEx Cup playoffs and is scheduled to host the McGladrey Classic in October.

John Daly: Country music's next big thing?

Tuesday, August 26, 2014 11:08:00 PM

Just when you think you've seen the end of the John Daly saga, he goes and does something like this ... and totally redeems himself. Well, kind of.

Daly's song, "Hit It Hard," from his 2010 country album, "I Only Know One Way" has been getting a lot of play as of late on SiriusXM The Highway. And he's "so excited" about it.

You can listen to it at, who gave the song 90/100 CML points. There was no conversion rate provided for CML points to "Rolling Stone" stars, but we think that means they liked it. For what it's worth, says, "It's ... not terrible."

The title of the song seems to sum up Daly's attitude on and off the course, which has always been the reason fans flocked to him. So who knows, maybe this is yet another career path for him, if he can find some time in between making pizza, teeing off out of people's mouths, selling people goofy pants and oh yeah, golf.

So what's the future in country music hold for Daly? Is he more Billy Ray Cyrus or George Strait? Only time will tell.


Furyk: 'I don't expect anyone to feel sorry for me'

Tuesday, August 26, 2014 9:09:00 PM

PARAMUS, N.J. – The good news for Jim Furyk is that people finally stopped talking about his golf swing that only a mother could love and a father could teach.

Now it's whether he knows how to win.

Forgotten are his 16 victories on the PGA Tour. Among full-time players, only Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson, Vijay Singh, Davis Love III and Ernie Els have won more times. Furyk has a major championship. He has played on nine straight Ryder Cup teams, one short of the U.S. record held by Mickelson. And perhaps more impressive than his $60 million in career earnings is that at age 44, he is the highest-ranked American in the world.

He's not in a rut on the golf course. He's in a rut when he talks to the media.

Since his last victory in 2010 at the Tour Championship, Furyk has been in front eight times going into the final round and has not converted. The most recent occasion was Sunday at The Barclays. He was tied for the lead with Jason Day. Fifteen players were separated by three shots going into the final round, which is like having no lead at all. It was anyone's tournament to win. Just not his.

So when he was asked about another Sunday when he didn't ''punch it in,'' Furyk punched back.

''I feel like every time I go to the press room, I understand the questions coming and I feel like we're in a morgue,'' he said. ''Like everyone is looking at me with this blank stare and they ask me depressing questions. And they bring up the Ryder Cup the last time (a singles loss to Sergio Garcia), and we go through Akron (a double bogey on the 18th hole) ... and I leave there like I lost my dog.

''It's golf. I didn't die out there today,'' he said. ''I don't expect anyone to feel sorry for me.''

Furyk doesn't have a great record as a closer. Not many do. Even as Furyk was fighting to stay in the hunt as he made the turn, Shawn Stefani spoke for just about every Tour player when he said, ''I picked the worst sport for winning.''

Love has 20 career victories, including a major. He holed the winning putt the last time the Americans won the Ryder Cup on European soil.

Love also had a stretch once that was similar to what Furyk is going through now. He went six straight tournaments over three years when he didn't win after taking at least a share of the lead going into the final round. In his last 12 chances, Love converted only two of them.

Not everyone can be Tiger Woods. No one is.

Part of the problem for Furyk – and so many others – is that Woods set a standard that no one should be held against, whether it's his untouchable record as a closer (54-4 on the PGA Tour), making the cut in 142 consecutive tournaments over seven years or winning the career Grand Slam twice before he turned 30.

And part of the problem is perception.

There's no harm in criticizing Furyk for having eight consecutive chances without cashing in. Furyk knows as well as anyone in golf that a player is judged by his score. It's that simple. There are explanations. No one wants to hear excuses, and Furyk rarely offers any.

What's amazing is that he's had that many chances.

Furyk is a pea shooter in an era of heavy artillery. Golf is about power, and has been for the majority of his career. He still has been among the top players for two decades. Even now, at age 44, he finished No. 3 in the Ryder Cup standings.

A top player who considers himself a friend suggested Furyk wouldn't be able to sustain a high level of play on the PGA Tour for much longer. There were too many players who were young, hungry, polished and powerful. That was four years ago. Furyk had chances in two majors since.

Furyk recalls one writer who asked him in 2006 if the game was passing him by. When he won the FedEx Cup in 2010, he saw the writer and smiled.

He's not out to prove anything. He is trying to win tournaments. And he is being reminded more often than he'd like that it's not easy and never has been. He's also not trying to lash out at the media.

''I understand why y'all ask the questions,'' he said. ''I guess I want everyone to know that I'm like, 'God, this is kind of a sad conversation.' I want to walk in there happy. I guess I've got to win to do that. So if and when it happens, I'll have a big smile on my face.''