The final two holes head directly back towards the clubhouse and are both helped whenever the wind is anywhere near southerly. The first of these is a flat, comparatively straightforward par four; its name relating to a series of regular undulations running at right angles to the direction of play. The undulations, rig & furrow, date back to when the land was farmed. So the length of a drive can be highly dependent on chance, that is where it lands. Even a forward bounce rarely proves long enough to reach the small ditch that eats into the left hand edge of the fairway ninety yards from the green. But that remains the favoured side. There is space, if not fairway, before the undergrowth guarding the practice ground intrudes on the left. In contrast, any shot from out right – even on the edge of the fairway – must contend with strategically positioned Oak trees, with thicker woodland running much of the length of the hole. The shot to the green needs to avoid front bunkers on either side, although the opening is wide enough. But better to aim left for an up-hill putt, away from the river.