Bully Pulpit Golf Course

Golf atop Bully’s breathtaking buttes

Stand at the No. 15 tee at Bully Pulpit Golf Course near Medora and you may forget about the game for a moment, as a backswing atop the butte feels like it may scrape the sky.

Golfers will immerse themselves into the Badlands, golfing from atop the buttes along the Little Missouri River on a challenging, but entertaining, course.

An 18-hole course, Bully Pulpit Golf Course opened in 2004. It’s a par 72 layout, with renovations continually improving the grounds.

Fox Hills Golf Course

Play 18 scenic holes at Fox Hills Golf Course

This is not prairie golf. That becomes obvious with the first hole of Watford City’s Fox Hills Golf Course, which hugs the rugged western North Dakota landscape like a well-worn golf glove.

The par 72 course, with 6,980 yards from the back tees, recently expanded to an 18-hole municipal course and is served by McKenzie Electric Cooperative.

Expect to use every club in your bag on this course, which dates back to 1930.

Bois de Sioux Golf Course

Swing through two states at Bois de Sioux Golf Course

Swing a club at the Bois de Sioux Golf Course and you’ll golf in two different states on one course.

Spread across two ZIP codes, the 18-hole Bois de Sioux Golf Course is the only course in the United States to feature holes in two states, with the front nine holes in Wahpeton in North Dakota and the back nine holes in Breckenridge in Minnesota.

The stately par 71 course offers 6,378 yards of golf from the most popular gold tees.

Lindsey Undlin


A 15-year-old Lansford girl has turned her love of writing into a successful first book.

Lindsey Undlin, a freshman at MLS-Mohall, had her book, “Stolen,” published by W. Brand Publishing last March. Since then, more than 1,000 copies of her book have sold.

Muke deer

Fall Hunting Outlook

Severe drought conditions that impacted wildlife across North Dakota last year are, thankfully, in the rearview mirror. While remaining wildlife habitat across the state’s landscape is looking good as we head into fall, fallout from hot, dry conditions in 2021 are still being felt, as the N.D. Game and Fish Department, for the first time in six years, reduced the number of deer gun licenses made available to hunters for the November season.