Tejas Golf Course opened for play in the eary 1960's and like most older courses it's short, traditional, and fairly easy. There are 4 sets of tee boxes and on the second nine you should play from a different set to make that nine a little different.
All of but two of the holes are straight ahead on flat fairways with what you see is what you get. The conditions when we played in September 2014 were not good but what makes playing this course fun is that there are a couple holes that will test your shot making skills:
from the back two tee boxes, the green on #4 (198 yard par 3) is blocked by trees on the left and right side meaning if you want to go for the green you'll most likely need to fly the trees on the left as well as carry the pond sitting in front of the green
#9 is a fun 338 yard sharp dog leg left par 4 that requires an accurate tee shot to avoid a sprawling tree in the middle of the fairway that will block your shot to an uphill green – off the tee it's a great risk reward shot to try to carry the trees and stick it in the fairway or on the green
on one of the other holes you'll need a precise tee shot to fly the left and right trees or you'll need to be deadly accurate to go between them and on a couple holes trees can block your approach shot to the green
The fairways at Tejas Golf Course are tree lined and range from ample to tight off the tee box. Three holes are side by side and if you spray it, you might have a shot from the other fairway. Spray on the other holes and you're lost in the dense underbrush and trees or in a graveyard on one hole. The fairways were in very bad condition – a mix of grasses, dirt, weeds, ant piles, and rocks. The rough was the same!
The greens are small (requiring a precise approach shot) and most of them are oval, some are raised, and all have a little bit of slope or contour. They were soft and held the ball well but bumpy, very slow, and in below average condition.
The only two bunkers, both of which guard the front of the green on #7, were more weeds than sand.