Black Girls Golf Group To Host 4-Day Retreat in Dallas

Black Girls Golf (BGG), the largest, non-competitive golf community in the United States for African-American women and girls,
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Photo: Black Girls Golf

IRVING, TX (August 24, 2021) – Black Girls Golf (BGG), the largest, non-competitive golf community in the United States for African-American women and girls, will host an Executive Retreat at the Four Seasons Resort & Club Dallas at Las Colinas Nov. 4 – 7.

The event offers learning, practice and play opportunities for both new and seasoned golfers in an urban resort setting that blends natural beauty with cosmopolitan amenities.

The four day retreat is open to everyone and will be the first-of-its-kind and the largest gathering of Black and Brown women in golf with the addition of the Latina Golfers Association. It is expected to attract participants from all over the U.S. On the schedule are clinics, at leisure18-hole play, symposia and workshops, as well as social and networking opportunities.

Ticket packages ($1699 through Sept. 1; $1825 from Sept. 2 – Nov. 1) include three nights of luxury accommodations at the Four Seasons, a Friday half day golf clinic or 18 holes at leisure, Friday lunch, a Saturday symposium breakfast, multiple learning workshops, a gift from Adidas x Black Girls Golf gift shop ($200 value), Saturday’s dinner celebration and Sunday’s golf scramble and BBQ lunch. A local option without hotel accommodations is also available for $999. Golf clubs are available upon request for the scheduled clinic and the Sunday golf scramble. To register, click here.

“BGG mobilizes new and seasoned golfers, many of whom are leaders in business, finance, entertainment, law and technology. Our goal is to create a fun and welcoming space to introduce them to golf, or to help them take their skills to the next level,” says BGG founder and CEO Tiffany Fitzgerald.

During her many years in corporate America, Fitzgerald couldn’t help noticing the many opportunities available to her male colleagues who played golf. She decided to take up the sport and create her own opportunities to build better professional relationships and connections with decisionmakers. But Fitzgerald was immediately intimidated and discouraged by a steep learning curve, and felt invisible yet again. So she set out to change the landscape for herself and others. In 2013, Fitzgerald invited friends to join her on a golf course in Atlanta. 26 women showed up, and BGG went from an idea to a sisterhood.

For further information about BGG, please click here.

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