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Norwood Park Golf Course is set within the parkland estate of the Norwood Hall which was built in 1765, extended in 1881 & 2005, home of the Starkey Family for six generations.

A Georgian country house with over 100 acres of parkland, adorned with ancient oak trees. The orchards are born out of the original Bramley Apple developed in Southwell in 1840. The Fruit Farm on the estate is highly regarded for strawberries and the famous Bramley apple juice.

During WW2 the house & grounds became a Red Cross convalescent home.

Today the hall is a stunning venue ideal for wedding and other celebrations.

Golf Courses

1999 Norwood Course front 9 opened, followed soon after by the Back 9 Holes.
2009 Par 3 West Wood Course opened.

Both courses have been designed by Clyde B Johnston, past President of the American Society of Golf Course Architects. Creating magnificent layouts, both with free draining USGA greens, which blend perfectly with the historic setting of Norwood Park.

2010 New Management Team formed.
General Manager PGAPaul Thornton
Head Professional PGARobert Macey
Head GreenkeeperGrant Lee
Golf Development/ MarketingJackie Macey
2012 New Driving Range & Pro Shop opened.

2014 New Short Game area opened

  • Awards & Accreditations
    2022 – ‘Pro Shop of the Year’ TGi Industry AwardWinner Macey’s Golf
    2020 – New SafegolfAwarded
    2020 – R&A Womens Golf CharterAccredited
    Notts County Girls & County Boys Training Centre since 2018
    2017 – England Ping Golf Custom Fitter of the YearWinner Rob Macey
    2016 – Midland PGA Pro of the YearWinner Rob Macey
    2015 – The Golf Foundation Laddie Lucas National AwardWinner PGA Richard Strange
    2015 – Notts County Council Club Of The YearWinner
    2011 – England Golf Golfmark Club Of The YearRunner Up
    England Golf Golfmark/Safegolf since 2011Accredited
    The Golf Foundation Golf Roots Centre since 2011
    2010 & 2011 – Newark & Sherwood Sports Awards Club Of The YearFinalists


In the early hours of Saturday 10th April 1943 Lancaster ED823 belonging to 1661 Heavy Conversion Unit (H.C.U.) took off from RAF Winthorpe, near Newark. At 01:25 the aircraft crashed in Halam shortly after take-off, just eight miles from the airfield.

1661 H.C.U. at RAF Winthorpe was a unit set up to train aircrews to fly heavy bombers such as the Manchester and Lancaster. The six week course was designed to “convert” the crews from flying lighter aircraft to larger, heavier ones. The final part of the aircrews’ training course was night navigational exercises, such as the flight ED823 was making when it crashed.

All seven crew members were sadly killed in the crash.

The crash site is on the west facing slope of a gentle hill; in 1943 the field was pasture, now in  it is part of Norwood Park Par 3 West Wood Golf Course.

A memorial service is held every year which staff & members attend