Avoid surface runoff of fungicides from golf greens - article
A new article about the project on how to avoid surface runoff and leaching of fungicides from golf greens. Results from the project show little risk for contamination of the environment as long as the greens have a good infiltration capacity and surface runoff is avoided. The results emphasize the importance of strict compliance with the prescribed buffer zone distance to open water when spraying fungicides on golf greens, especially shortly before the winter seasons.

Outdoor classroom - handbook
Golf courses could contribute to better teaching by offering a variety of green surfaces for outdoor teaching. This gives opportunities to vary learning environments that complement the indoor classroom as the site of teaching activity. This inspirational handbook (in Swedish) describes experiences, ideas and practical activities that can be used in everyday teaching outdoors. Based on the project: "Go outdoors and use the Golf area in a pedagogical way – creativity, learning and health in the unlimited classroom".

Three final reports
Starlings at Sydsjælland’s Golf course
This report describes the results of two related studies at Sydsjælland’s Golf course in Mogenstrup, Denmark. The first, “Invite the starling to help the greenkeeper” is a study of starlings breeding in nest boxes. The second, “What do the starlings eat at the golf course?” studies the invertebrates in the turf layer. (Summary in English, report in Danish)

"SCANGREEN 2015-18: Turfgrass species, varieties, seed mixtures and seed blends for Scandinavian putting greens. Final results from a four year testing period." Unlike previous cycles, this evaluation also included seed blends and -mixtures of special relevance to the golf industry in the Nordic

Risks for surface runoff and leaching of fungicides
The final report from the project: "Risks for surface runoff and leaching of fungicides from golf greens varying in rootzone composition and amount of thatch."