A Premier Golf Resort in Northern Minnesota
The Eshquaguma Country Club, known by all as ECC, is a relaxed family oriented club with casual and fine dining, terrific golf, splendid tennis, member social events and many other ways for you and your family to have fun!
100 years ago our founders had the foresight to donate land that is ECC today. We have an 18 hole, par 72 Golf Course, Pro Shop, Club House with fine dining and casual dining perfect for any event. There are special opportunities for weddings and events for members and nonmembers. ECC also has Swimming, Tennis, and an active Ladies’ Club and Men’s Club.
ECC welcomes you as a member…or a guest!
Enjoy The Life We provide
GolfWorld Class Golf
Our uniquely designed 9-hole golf course has two tee locations for each hole, thereby making it an 18-hole par-72 course
TennisTalk with your racket and party at the net
ECC has two hard-surfaced tennis courts which have recently been resurfaced and are available to Club members and guests
Nightlife Gourmet dining and Dancing
And after an enjoyable day of golf, the fun continues on the dance floor, and of course, gourmet dining, which has been a long tradition at ECC.
WHAT WE DO
PLAY GOLF - DRINK - EAT - DANCE - JUST HAVE FUN!
18-Hole Par-72 Course
Our uniquely designed 9-hole golf course has two tee locations for each hole, thereby making it an 18-hole par-72 course.
Annually, there are a number of tournaments held, including the extremely popular Couples' Invitational hosted by the Club each year.
ESHQUAGUMA, ESHQUAGAMA, ESQUAGAMA
No matter how it is spelled, is derived from Chippewa (Ojibwe) and means “the last water...
Our lake is southernmost in a chain of lakes and waterways used by the Indians in their early day travels in the area. ESHQUAGUMA is the legal spelling for our Club, whereas, ESHQUAGAMA is correct for the lake. GAMA, GUMA, GUMEE are all phonetic versions that mean (water). In 1914, when the Colvin-Robb Lumber Company had harvested the timber from its holdings on Lake Eshquagama, the company tore down its lumber camp and built a small shelter where the owners, their families and friends could come for picnics. They drove to the site in horse-drawn carriages or in their new touring cars. More