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Connecticut State Golf Association
Steward of Connecticut Golf Since 1899
Connecticut State Golf Association


2020 Championship Annual

(January 30, 2021) - The 2020 Connecticut State Golf Association season was certainly one to remember. The beginning of the season was delayed until June due to Covid-19 and the entire season was played under health and safety measures. Despite the challenges, the season saw remarkable play week in and week out. 

The championship match of the 118th Connecticut Amateur won by Chris Fosdick was an instant classic, at the 86th Connecticut Open Max Theodorakis weathered the storm in more ways than one to win on his home course, Sophia Sarrazin impressed with her victory at the 55th Connecticut Women's Amateur, Dave Szewczul starred again, and these are just some of the memorable moments from the 2020 season.

Before we officially look ahead at what proves to be another exciting season in 2021, let's take one more look back. In the pages of the 2020 Championship Annual, you will find a recap of a season that will be remembered just as much for what happened on the course as what happened throughout the world off the course. 

Click on the image below to read the 2020 Championship Annual


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About the CSGA

Founded in 1899, the CSGA is the country's oldest state golf association and, as an Allied Golf Association of the USGA, provides stewardship for amateur golf in Connecticut. In addition to administering handicaps for over 40,000 members at 181 member clubs, the CSGA conducts more than 85 days of competition throughout the year for golfers of all ages, genders, and skill levels. As a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization, the CSGA supports a variety of golf organizations within Connecticut, including the Connecticut Association of Golf Course Superintendents, Connecticut Interscholastic Athletic Conference, Connecticut Section PGA, Connecticut Women’s Golf Association, CSGA Scholarship Fund in honor of Widdy Neale, LPGA-Amateur Golf Association, Southern New England Women’s Golf Association, and The First Tee of Connecticut.