Golf trucks are vehicles used to transport golf clubs and/or golfers along the fairway amid a round of golf. Pushcarts are intended to hold just the pack, and are utilized by players while strolling along the course to mitigate them of the heaviness of the sack. Trucks that convey both player and sack are more regular on open greens; the vast majority of these are controlled by a battery and electric engines, however gas fueled trucks are infrequently utilized by course staff, and a few courses and players are starting to investigate options, for example, bike drawn trucks.
The conventional approach to play was to walk, however the utilization of golf trucks is exceptionally basic because of various elements. Boss among them is the sheer length of the present day course, and the obliged "pace of play" founded by numerous courses to avert delays for different golfers and keep up a timetable of tee times. A regular standard 72 course would "apportion" at somewhere around 6000 and 7000 aggregate yards, which does not number the separation between the green of one gap and the tee of the following, nor the extra separation brought about by errant shots. A player strolling a 7000-yard course may cross up to 5 miles (8km). With a common obliged pace of play of 4 hours, a player would invest 1.6 hours of that energy essentially strolling to their next gave, leaving a normal of just two minutes for all players to make each of the 72 shots for a standard score (and most easygoing players don't score the course standard).
The utilization of trucks may be limited by neighborhood rules. Courses may organization principles, for example, "90 degree ways", where drivers must remain focused truck way until level with their ball, and after that may turn onto the course. This commonly decreases the impact that the wrinkles from the truck wheels will have on balls. Delicate ground because of downpour or late upkeep work may oblige a "truck way just" driving principle to ensure the turf, and a comparative strategy may apply by and large to the zones around tee boxes and greens (and on shorter standard 3 gaps where fairway shots are not anticipated). The utilization of trucks is banned out and out at most major PGA competitions; players walk the course helped by a caddy who conveys hardware.