A picture of your wife, husband, dog or cat can all be printed on balls made by OnCore Golf
Alabama golfers have a new way to express their individuality on the course – through customized golf balls sold online by OnCore Golf.
For as little as $25.98 a dozen, plus shipping, you can have your wife, girlfriend or even your dog imprinted on your ball.
First, let’s correct some myths. The perception among golfers is that customizing golf balls is difficult — tedious to design, prohibitively expensive to purchase and not worth the time. All that is false.
OnCore has streamlined the customization process to make it as easy as ordering a dozen regular balls.
Through its online Golf Ball Customizer, golfers who play golf in Alabama can design and order custom golf balls in three simple steps, said Ian Repka, OnCore’s operations manager.
“For large corporate orders of 24 dozen or more we have an in-house print team to answer questions or help with the design process. We even have sales reps in several cities and states for those looking for more of a localized solution,” he said.
With the fall golf season upon us and the holidays just around the corner, Albama golfers should consider customized golf balls as an ideal gift.
There was a time when marking your golf balls with a Sharpie was a rite of passage before a casual or competitive round. Then a series of ball stamps hit the market, providing golfers with a bit more professionalism in their personalization.
But anyone who’s played golf amid the morning dew or during a rain shower knows that “permanent” is relative term. That crisp, clean stamp you pressed onto your ball a few holes ago can end up looking like the logo on a faded vintage t-shirt that’s been through the washer a few too many times.
“There’s nothing more frustrating than taking the time to mark a dozen golf balls only to find that the mark is unrecognizable, the golf balls look terrible and the storage pocket of your golf bag is now stained,” Repka said.
“Our customized balls stand up to the elements and your logo, image and text will last the life cycle of the golf ball.
Dan Vukelich is the online editor of Alabama Golf News.
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Featured image courtesy of OnCore Golf