Tournaments Create Profile Login

Scorecards and Golf Calculation System

Pair With The Pro Tournament System


Create a Profile                Already a Member? Login 

SteepleJAC Athletics Scorecard 

Real time Friendly Rivalry with Friends/Family/Work Associates! 

Improve Your Game! 

You relax and PLAY - Let our scorecards do the WORK!

It is simple, fun, and the best part is the use of the Scorecard Inventory IS COMPLEMENTARY!


SteepleJAC Athletics Scorecard Inventory

Get Started! 

Set up your FREE  Registration Profile with SteepleJAC Athletics, making sure you input your handicap information accurately. 

Book your tee time on a course of your choice. Find the Course and Teeing Ground on the corresponding course scorecard from our inventory. If a course scorecard is not available on our website, send us a quick email and our team will input the requested scorecard within 48 hours.

Our scorecard provides and displays all the information you need to play  a round including the yardage, par on each hole, the course handicap on each hole, as well as it brings in your profile information and record of past games played. 

Play  your round and input your score real time through our website (uses less than 3 mb of data). The App is in the build.  Or keep your score manually on a traditional course scorecard (and input the scores into the System at the 19th Hole.

When your score for each hole is inputted, the online scorecard will generate your score hole by hole and at the end of the round calculate your current Gross Score/Adjusted Gross Score, your Eagles to Pars to Double Bogies, your Handicap, and  your Net Score based on the course you played.  There is no need to input at the proshop/clubhouse that you played at.  

Our scorecards take it all into consideration -  your handicap and information from your profile,  your performance on the course in relation to the course handicap and parameters, and your record of past rounds and performance. The advanced internal SteepleJAC Handicap System will calculate  and record your performance based on  your entered rounds of golf.  All you need to do is PLAY!

Players build a personal record of rounds played, all the courses and the respective location of rounds played, and the player's handicap and statistics, etc.   Everything you need to keep track of your score from the moment you step up to address the ball on the first tee box  until you hole out on the 18th green, is at your fingertips.

It is virtually THAT simple!  So go ahead... Relax and Enjoy!

Back to Top

The SteepleJAC Athletics Calculation System

Personal Average Stroke Score PASS

  • The Personal Average Stroke Score PASS is a general representation of the player’s potential ability stated by the in the player’s profile. 
  • The PASS is the first essential component of the calculation system.  
  • The player selects a range which indicates the score which they generally shoot, or the number of shots taken, on averaged in a round of golf.
  • Further defined, it is the average number of shots which the player normally shoots that is over/under the par of the course. 
  • This value or information provides the system the functionality to automatically set the maximum number of shots that a player is allowed to record on any hole on any course.
  • The system is enabled to detect if the player has accurately, within reason and to the best of their knowledge, stated how they would normally play after one scorecard and more accurately after each consecutive scorecard.
  • If this numeric figure is significantly and/or consistently different than what is actually being recorded on the scorecard, the respective player’s scorecard will be flagged in that particular competition. This notification to the SteepleJAC system administrator may result in disqualification of the player in the competition if the player is in contention for the top 5, and/or deletion of the player’s profile until corrected by the player in the personal profile, and/or a warning is sent to the player. SteepleJAC reserves the right, just cause and reasoning, to disqualify an scorecard or score upon investigation and discretion.  SteepleJAC maintains a zero tolerance for falsification of profiles, scores, or scores whether deliberate or by oversight in order to preserve the integrity of the game of golf.

Player’s Score (PS)

  • The Player’s Score (PS) is the system’s initial automatic summation of the player’s number of shots taken after each hole has been completed and the score is inputted.
  • The final PS is the total number of shots taken at each hole and supplies a total number of shots taken at the conclusion of the front and back nines.

Player’s Regulated Score (PRS)

  • The initial component of the Player’s Regulated Score (PRS) is the score which is automatically regulated and modified based on the profile information supplied by the player with regards to the number of shots the player normally takes in a round of golf.
  • The SteepleJAC calculation system takes into consideration the PASS and how the player scored in previous rounds of golf over time. 
  • The PRS is the average numeric measurement after a round of golf based on the scores inputted on the score card and the player’s PRS history.
  • Where there are numerous rounds of golf played by a player, the PASS and in turn past PRS is calculated into each consecutive score card calculation to generate an accurate and current PRS score. The PRS is essentially an averaged score, which is more accurate when taken over time, and will be considered as the PPP variance or differential. 
  • In each subsequent scorecard, this PRS value is based on the average of the PASS and the PRS of the proceeding scorecard.
  • The history and record of the player’s previous performance is a continuous elemental factor in each successive computation of the round of golf and resulting PRS.
  • In the initial scorecard, used by a newly registered SteepleJAC player, the PRS is the same figure as PASS.

Average Player’s Personal Performance Score APPS

  • This is the first application, of the player’s inputted scores from a particular scorecard, and determines how the player actually shot during the round as recorded.
  • This phase of the scoring system allows for a more competitive score to be the outcome.
  • This section of the calculation is considered the best method to determine any golfer’s potential ability in relation to the hole par, on the golf course being played especially when the golfer is relative new to the game and has not played enough to established a PPP. Handicap (Factor)
  • It is an intricate and unique averaging system of all the shots taken during the 18 holes. Extremely modified and advanced Peoria System.
  • It takes the ‘best’ average of select shots taken for particular groupings of the 18 holes.
  • This provides the best calculated indication of how the player scores overall and generally in the particular round of golf. Handicap (Factor)
  • This segment of the evaluation incorporates and evaluates how the player shot, on average, or on the average number of shots that were taken during the round. It provides a numeric value which is applied to the PS Gross Score to summate the average number of shots normally taken by the player in the round. Handicap
  • This method of calculating the best average of shots taken by a player is relatively accurate and inline to a point that it will confirm the integrity of the PASS and is therefore the best indication of the PPP.
  • The APPS is the numeric figure used to base whether the player has truthfully stated the PASS in the profile or at the time of the respective score card round.

Generalized Player Personal Performance Score GPPP

  • The Generalized Player Personal Performance score is a calibrated account of how the player played generally based on the scores and the general performances of most golfers.
  • It is a calculation of how the golfer competed compared to the average golfer as well as against a player who may have played at par.
  • The calculation incorporates the PS Gross Score of the player on the scorecard. The general difficulty of the course played, Course Rating a generic numeric value 113 of the difficulty  of courses in general, the numeric value of the skill level required to play the course,  Slope Rating and a generic number .96 used  to substantiate and qualify that all player’s scores and performance are never 100% accurate and aligned when playing from round to round. These four values are systematically applied to the PS to result in the GPPP.
  • This calculation takes into consideration the number of shots the player took, factoring in the course difficulty for the average player, as well as the average skill level required for a golfer to score at this course from the designated tee box. 
  • The GPPP calculation additionally indicates what the player shot overall when considering performance in relation to other players, a golfer who played par on this course, and the difficulty of the course.
  • This GPPP Handicap calculation is subtracted from the PS Gross Score that was scored by the player during this round on the corresponding golf course.

SteepleJAC Player’s Personal Performance Score (PPP)

  • The final step of the Scorecard Calculation System considers the PASS, the PS, the PRS, the APPS, and the GPPP.
  • The Player’s Personal Performance Score (PPP) is the numeric indicator which when deduced will indicate the results of the personal performance on the coinciding golf course.
  • The PPP is relatively comparative to a ‘Handicap Factor’ or ‘Handicap’ which are terms most commonly used in the golf industry.
  • The PPP is only valid when used on the SteepleJAC Athletics Scorecard and in the SteepleJAC Pair With The Pros Tournament Calculation System.

SteepleJAC Player Personal Performance Net Score (PPPN)

  • This is the value used in the Pair With The Pros Tournament Standings.
  • The PPPN or the Net Score is the difference between the PS and the PPP.
  • It is the above or below par indicator of the player’s performance or game in a SteepleJAC PWTP tournament competition.
  • In a PWTP Tournament the PPPN is considered the value which is paired with the Pro Golfer’s final ranking score.
  • Although the PPP is comparative to what most people call the Handicap or Handicap Factor (the score which allows for a player of a specific skill level to subtract from their gross score so they can see a net score which is therefore competitive with other players, the PPP can only be used with regards to SteepleJAC Score Cards and PWTP Tournaments to obtain a PPPN or Net Score). 
  • The PPP or PPPN is how the golfer scored during a particular round of golf, from a particular Teebox, on the specific golf course or is a PWTP Tournament.
  • The PPP or PPPN is essentially the score which indicates to the player how they would play competitively against other players on this or any other golf course or on a competitive tournament platform.
  • Repetitively speaking, the PPP from a score card and the same PPPN used in a tournament may, and likely will be, very different.  The PPP is a Player’s Personal Performance Score in a round on a particular course. The PPPN is a Player’s Personal Performance Score from a round based on a particular course however is also further qualified to compare the PPP to other players playing on other courses with varying differentiating difficulty factors. Essentially a ‘virtual course’ is configured which requires an adjustment to the PPP in order to get a PPPN that can be accurately administered in a Tournament competition.
  • The SteepleJAC Calculation System, SteepleJAC Scorecard, and the SteepleJAC Pair With The Pros Tournament System can be used by golf enthusiasts to better their game, excite players, and therefore ‘Build the Game of Golf on local or an international scale.
  • SteepleJAC allows players to BRING THEIR A GAME and CONQUER THEIR POTENTIAL by challenging all skill levels, levelling off the game to provide fun, entertainment, and friendly competition for everyone. Additionally, it record scores for players to monitor progress and improvement.  Furthermore, it provides incentives to challenge each player and their game against other players on a per round basis or on a tournament platform.

Back to Top


  • Ace – An Ace is considered to be a very good golfer.  It can also be used as a term referring to a hole in one which is when a player hits the first shot off the tee box and the ball goes into the corresponding hole.
  • Adjusted Gross Score (AGS) -  This is the golfer's gross score after it is adjusted to help make sure a player's handicap represents the potential of the golfer on that course.  The AGS is the golfer's score which the  SJAC Handicap System uses for scoring purposes to calculate the Player’s Handicap and Net Score of the round which is further used for ranking on the leaderboard. It is computed using the SJAC System’s unique Equitable Stroke Control of the golfer or the limit on how high a score the player can take on any individual hole during a round of golf.
  • Albatross – An Albatross is also known as a Double Eagle. This occurs when the golfer puts the ball into the hole in 3 strokes less than the par for that hole.  This can only be accomplished on a par 4 or a par 5 hole. An Albatross or Double Eagle is considered one of golf's rarest feats - it is even more unique and difficult to perform than a Hole In One. 
  • Birdie – A Birdie is a score of one stroke less than par on any hole.  It occurs when the golfer puts the ball into the hole using one less stroke than par on that hole. 
  • Bogey – A player takes a Bogey when the golfer requires one more stroke over the par on the hole, in order to put the ball into the hole. 
  • Calculations - Please refer to the separate section titled "Calculations"
  • Condor - A “Condor” in Golf is the label given to the extremely rare, almost impossible score of 4-under-par for a single hole. As of 2012, four generally accepted condors have been recorded, all involving aces on par-5 holes. Some courses have par-6 holes, so it’s also possible for a golfer to score a condor by completing a par-6 in two strokes, but the feat has never been reported. 
  • Course Rating - One of two measurements of a golf course which is given to rate the difficulty of a course according to the par of the course, under normal course conditions and under normal weather conditions for a scratch golfer.   The higher the course rating, the more difficult the course is considered. This figure is equal to the average of the better half of a scratch golfers scores. The higher the number for Course Rating, the more difficult the course is. Course rating is used in conjunction with Slope Rating to calculate and determine the player's handicap. 
  • Course Handicap - This is a number which indicates how many handicap strokes a golfer can receive on a specific golf course and set of tees at that golf course.  Course Handicap takes into consideration how easy or how difficult the golf course which is being played is.  Course Handicap is used to calculate the player's handicap. 
  • Course Handicap Calculation - This is the result of taking into consideration the Course Rating Factor, Slope Rating Factor, and Par Factor to determine the difficulty of the Course the player difficulty level on the course, and is further used to determine the player’s handicap on that particular course. The SteepleJAC handicap is used for internal purposes and can not be used for out of system purposes. 
  • Course -  A course in golf consists 9 or 18 corresponding tee boxes, fairways, and holes used in the game of golf. A course must be sloped and rated in order for the SJAC System to calculate the Player Handicap and Net Score across a variety of courses. 
  • Cup – The cup on a golf course is used interchangeably with the term hole. It is where the golfer aims to place the golf ball at the end of each of the 9 or 18 fairways. 
  • Deuce – A player is said to have a deuce when the score of two strokes on any given hole is made. 
  • Double Bogey – A golfer takes a Double Bogey when the player requires two (or more) strokes over par on the hole, in order to put the ball into the hole. 
  • Double Eagle - a Double Eagle is also known as an Albatross. This occurs when the golfer puts the ball into the hole in 3 strokes less than the par for that hole.  This can only be accomplished on a par 4 or a par 5 hole. An Albatross or Double Eagle is considered one of golf's rarest feats - it is even more unique and difficult to perform than a Hole In One. 
  • Equitable Stroke Control (ESC) - This is the downward adjustment of individual hole scores, for handicap purposes, in order to make the player's handicap more of a representation of a player's potential scoring ability. It sets a maximum number that a golfer can post on any hole depending on the player's Course Handicap or what the player normally shoots for a round of golf.  The SJAC System uses its own unique ESC calculation and charting system. 
  • Eagle - When a player has a score of two strokes less than par on a single hole which has a course par of 4 or 5. Even Par – Even Par occurs when a player's score for a round of 18 holes of golf is the same as the Course Par. It is also considered Even Par when a player's score at any particular hole in a round is the same as the course par at that point. 
  • Fairway in Regulation (FIR) - This is an extra golf statistic where one point is given to the player if their tee shot or drive lands on the fairway of the corresponding hole. The SJAC Scorecard will record FIR, right of FIR and left of FIR for the player’s personal performance evaluation. 
  • Flag Pole – The Flag Pole marks the hole on the green.  The color of the Flag on the Flag Pole, often depicts the placement of the hole with regards to the front of the green, near the lateral middle of the green, or at the back of the green. 
  • Gimmie - A 'Gimmie' is considered a ‘golf slang term’ which occurs when a player has a very short putt which is considered very unlikely to be missed and is therefore given to the player without actually striking the ball or putting it out.  Gimmies are not allowed in 'Stroke Play' and therefore are not permitted in SJAC League or Tournament play.  Reference must be made to the Rules and Regulations regarding the penalty and disqualification for a Gimmie in Stroke Play and SJAC play. It is considered every golfer's responsibility playing in Stroke Play to putt every ball and hole out, or to record the penalty for taking a Gimmie and not holing out.  It is also considered every player’s responsibility when playing Stroke Play, to report a player, at the conclusion of the round of play, who takes a 'Gimmie’ and does not record the penalty. 
  • Gross Score – The Gross score is the record on the scorecard of the actual number of strokes taken by a player on any given hole or in a given round of golf.  This is the actual score before any adjustments or handicapping has occurred. 
  • Green – The green is a designated, specially groomed area of grass or turf, which is around the golf course hole or cup. Special rules apply to the Green and a putter is typically the only club permitted to be used on the Green. 
  • Green in Regulation (GIR) - Typically, a golfer will receive a point for Green In Regulation, when a player's ball lands on the green in two shots less than the par on that hole. When a player's ball lands on the green in one shot on a par 3, in two shots on a par 4, or in three shots on a par 5. The SJAC Scorecard will record GIR for the player’s personal performance evaluation. 
  • Handicap Differential - The Handicap Differential is a calculation which is based on a player's Gross/Adjusted Gross Score, the Course Rating of the course played on, and the Slope Rating from the tees of the course played on.  It is one factor used in the SJAC System to calculate the player’s Handicap on the course played and the Net Score. 
  • Handicap Index - The Handicap Index is a calculation which is based on an average of a set number of Lowest Handicap Differentials in relation to the number of rounds which have been played. This is a number that indicates a player's skill or 'raw' handicap.  This System automatically converts a player's Handicap Index using calculations which take into consideration the Slope Rating of the golf course.  The Handicap Index will fall in a range (Handicap Factor), and will correlate to the Course Handicap of the course played, to provide a player with a Player Handicap specific to the player and the course which was played. When a golfer's Handicap Index is figured out for the course which the golfer played on, then this becomes the player's Handicap Index ('raw' handicap), and can be used on another course in the same manner using the SJAC Handicapping System. 
  • Handicap Factor - the range which a golfer's handicap will fall between and is used to determine the player's handicap on a specific course. Hole – The hole on a golf course is used interchangeably with the term cup.  It is where the golfer aims to place the golf ball at the end of each of the 9 or 18 fairways. Hole In One - A Hole In One occurs when a player scores only one stroke on any hole.  
  • A Hole In One occurs when a player drives the ball off the tee box and with this one stroke the ball goes into the corresponding cup or hole. A Hole in one is a difficult feat. 
  • Hole Out - A player Holes Out when the final stroke is made which puts the ball into the cup or hole and concludes the score of that hole. In Stroke Play, a penalty or possible disqualification is incurred if a player fails to Hole Out on any given hole. With regards to the SJAC System, League, and Tournament play and rules, reference must be made to the Rules and Regulations section for further clarification and information regarding holing out. 
  • Medal Play (Stroke Play) - Medal Play is a type of golf play format where the golfer's total number of shots are tallied per hole and for the round. Medal Play or Stroke Play is the method of play which is used for the SJAC Scorecards, League, and Tournament play in the SJAC System. 
  • Mulligan – A mulligan is when a player takes an optional shot to redo the previous shot, which likely was a very poor shot.  The player does not count the Mulligan as a stroke and does not take a penalty for the poor shot. Mulligans are not permitted.
  • Net Score -  Net Score is a player's gross score (the actual number of strokes played) minus the strokes his/her course handicap allows to be deducted during the course of the round.  The purpose of the net score is to even out the playing field allowing golfers of different levels to compete against one another on equal footing as well as on different courses.
  • No Card – When a player does not turn in or record a scorecard for a round of golf. SJAC System requires the integrity and golf professional etiquette of the members to record all rounds of golf played. Tournament rules require at least ten rounds to be recorded and at least one verified qualifying round of golf to be played which substantiates the leaderboard position and the performance of the player. A No Card or evidence from performance at the time of qualifying rounds for the tournament, which indicates No Cards from any potential tournament player during league play will result in immediate disqualification. During Tournament play, all players must submit a signed scorecard at the end of the round prior to leaving the green on the 18th hole of a round or a No Card status will prevail and disqualification of the player will occur. 
  • Ostrich - An Ostrich  is the name assigned to completing a hole having struck the ball five fewer times than par. In other words, this is what happens when you hole-out a Par 7 with two strokes or shoot a Hole-In-One on a Par Six.   
  • Par – Par is the standard number of strokes suggested to be taken on a specific hole for a golf course. The Par on a course varies from course to course, hole to hole on a course, for the various tee boxes on a hole, and as per gender. Par is determined according to the distance between the tee box and the center of the green for each hole, as well as the difficulty of the hole. The total of all the Pars on a course is considered the Course Par and can vary slightly from course to course. It is the standard number of strokes to be taken for the course. 
  • Par Score – When a golfer takes the same number of strikes as the Course Par, this is considered a Par Score. This is also considered a Scratch Score. 
  • Penalty Stroke – A Penalty Stroke is a stroke or strokes which is added to a player’s score for an infraction such as hitting the ball into a water hazard, hitting a ball out of bounds, taking a drop for a lost ball, etc.  Reference should be made to the SJAC Rules and Regulations for all infractions and the penalty which is to be incurred. 
  • Personal Average Stroke Score PASS is a general representation of the player's ability as declared in the player's profile. The player selects a range which indicate the score which they generally shoot, or the number of shots taken, on average in a round of golf.  Further defined it is the averagenumbr of shots which the player normally shoots that is over/under the par of the course.The system automatically sets and regulates the aximum number of shots that a player is allowed to record fater one scored and 
  • Player Handicap  (hdcp) - Each golfer is given a number or Player Handicap, based on previous scores, to ensure equality among players of varying skill levels. A general example might be: comparing Golfer A with a handicap of 4 shots shoots a 75 and is playing Golfer B with a handicap of 27 and shoots 97. The Gross Score of the players respectively are 75 and 97.  It would be presumed that Player A who shot 75 had a better golf game. However, the handicap of the players respectively is 4 and 27.  For simplistics, Player A has a Net Score of (75 -4) which equals 71, and Player B has a Net Score of (97 - 27) which equals 70.  Based on the Player Handicap system and rough simplistic calculations, Player B won the round with a lower Net Score. Player Handicap represents the player’s potential for scoring. Handicaps balance and equalize a player's overall game so that the Players hdcp and Net score is relevant based on the varying differentiated skill levels of all the  players. 
  • Putt – A player performs a Putt when using a specially designed club called a putter on the green surface to strike the ball in order to put the ball into the cup or hole. 
  • Plus or Minus Shots – A golfer may require more strikes at the ball to hole out than the par given for that hole.  This is considered a Plus Score on the hole. Similarly, A golfer may require less strikes at the ball in order to hole out than the par given for that hole.  This is considered a Minus Score on the hole. 
  • Sandbagger – A golfer who knowingly records inflated scores (scores which reflect performance which is worse than what was actually shot) in order to achieve a higher player handicap, and thus earns strokes in the calculation of the Net Score or who therefore will earn strokes from competitors whose handicap is accurate. Sandbagging is considered cheating. SJAC Athletics League and Tournament does not tolerate sandbagging and if reported, investigated and discovered to be true, the player with the infraction will be disqualified from the SJAC League and Tournament play indefinitely. 
  • Scorecard – The scorecard is the method by which a golfer records the number of strikes taken by a player on each hole for a round of golf. The scorecard is specific for each golf course and calculations to tally up the score is done manually by the player. Currently golf scorecards are paper hard copies which are completed at the end of the round. The score for the player must be entered at the course clubhouse if a player wants to know the Player Handicap on that particular course. The player handicap which is generated is specific only to the golf course which was played. The advanced SJAC Scorecards are the technological golf wave of the future.  The SteepleJAC score card is to be used for internal system purposes only. 
  • Scratch Score – When a golfer takes the same number of strikes as the Course Par, this is referred to as a Scratch. This is also considered a Par Score. 
  • Scratch Golfer – When a player whose handicap is zero when playing on any officially rated golf course is termed a Scratch Golfer. 
  • SJAC - The abbreviation SJAC is used interchangeably with SteepleJAC Athletics! 
  • SJAC Handicap System - The calculations used in the SJAC Handicap System maintains an elaborate internal handicapping calculation formula and system which takes into consideration a multitude of factors in order to accurately calculate a player's performance and skill level in relation to specific course parameters (slope, rating, course handicap, par) etc. The SJAC Handicap System is used to determine, real-time,  accurate Player Handicap and Net Score for SJAC League and the SJAC international competition  or tournament play. The SJAC Handicap System maintains an intricate, meticulous, specific string of calculations which provides an accurate player handicap measure which can be utilized on any golf course whose data is inputted into the SJAC inventory. The ability to accurately generate a player’s handicap and net score on various golf courses played by the same player has legitimized the ability to operate with functionality, an International Golf Scorecards and  Tournaments. The scores and handicaps generated in the SteepleJAC system are for internal calculation purposes only. 
  • SJAC Pair With The Pros Tournament - The SJAC advanced Calculation and Handicapping system provides the functionality to host tournaments where players play on various course at the same time.  Their scores are matched with a Pro on a Professional Golf Tour Stop adding a competitive entertaining uniique twist to the game of golf and golf pools. 
  • SJAC Scorecards - The SteepleJAC Athletics Golf Scorecards are innovative, forward thinking, online tools which paves the way for a sustainable environmentally friendly scorecard.The SJAC Scorecard is the method by which a golfer records the number of strikes taken to get the ball into each hole. The internal SJAC System records the score as inputted by the player, figures the Adjusted Gross Score,and tallies the running score hole by hole as well as tallies the score for a round of golf. The SJAC system takes into consideration the Course Handicap, the Course Rating and Slope, the players past performance and other pertinent factors to automatically and instantaneously provide an accurate Player's Handicap and Net Score based on any course, or variety of courses, the player wishes to play. All the player needs to do is input the gross score (how many strikes is taken for each hole) and the intricate string of calculations behind the SJAC Scorecard converts the gross score to a relevant Player's Handicap (regardless of the course which is being played) and the Net Score. The data can be enter online after the round or real time as the round is being played. The SJAC Scorecard is specific for each golf course and the data and information for the course must be entered  in the SJAC System and Inventory in order to generate the calculations needed for the Player's Handicap and Net Score when playing a number of different courses.The golf enthusiast selects and completes the SJAC Scorecard either online at the website, or on a paper scorecard supplied by the golf course which must be later entered onto the online SJAC scorecard.  If a score card is not in the inventory, the player simply sends an email request for the scorecard which is to be inputted and within a reasonable amount of time prior to the request date, SJAC will input the scorecard into the system and inventory. 
  • Slope Rating – Slope Rating is one of two numbers which measures the difficulty  of a golf course. A course may have a slope rating between 55 (easy) and 155 (most difficult) with an average course Slope Rating of 113.  Slope Rating is used in conjunction with Course Rating, and numerous other figures, to calculate a player’s handicap on the course and a Net Score. Stroke Play (Medal Play) -This is a type of golf play format where the golfer's total number of shots are tallied per hole and for the round. Stroke Play or Medal Play is the method of play which is used for the scorecards, league, and tournament play of the SJAC System. 
  • System Course Handicap Conversion - The SJAC System has it's internal course handicap conversion calculations which take the player’s Handicap Index and with consideration to a Handicap Factor and the Course Handicap, the player carries a 'raw' handicap into a round on a particular course. At the end of the round the player's handicap is calculated internally and based on the course which was played, and the real time player handicap is provided.

Back to Top

SteepleJAC Athletics Pair With The Pros Tournament

Step by Step Instructions

Go to SteepleJAC Athletics

Create Profile or Login to Profile

Go to Tournaments on the top of the homepage

Select PWTP Tournament

Go to the PWTP Tournament you want to play in.

Complete Payment

Go to View Tournament

Register for the Tournament

Select the Golf Course you want to play on

Generate Pairing

Generate Pairing to see which Pro you are paired with in the PGA Waste Management Phoenix Open Tournament.  Wait to see what ‘Seed’ placement you are in – This does not mean you will be paired with the pro in that position.  You will still not know until Friday when the pro cuts are made AND the tournament play ends for the SteepleJAC general players which will be on Friday before the cuts are made.





  Make sure you have received a SEED Placement Number for your Pro Partner,


  Refunds will not be made if player has failed to complete all registration steps.

Play your round, Save your scorecard, Verify your round

Play your Round – Book a tee time at the designated golf course. You can use you green fee play or membership play to play your round.  Ensure that you remember to note the tee time, date of your round, as well as retain the receipt – for verification purposes.

Fill in the Scorecard provided when you registered for the tournament.  Make sure you have some one verify, with name and phone number, your score card entries.

Save the Scorecard. Not that your final score and PPP will be different on your individual Scoreboard and the Tournament Leaderboard.  This is due to the fact that the latter is a comparison with other players playing on different golf courses.

This will take you to your Scorecard Report on your dashboard.

Save and Verify Score on your scoreboard

View Tournament Results

The Leaderboard will be BLANK because no scores can be inputted until the Pro Tournament Waste Management Cuts have been made an a SteepleJAC Condensed Player roster is made…. Friday

Go back to Home Page

Find out Who your Pro partner will be

On Friday Pro Cuts are made you will see which Pros made the cut by going to your profile, under scorecards and View Results.

On Friday SteepleJAC Registered Players and the Pros are paired and this can be viewed on the Tournament Leaderboard.  It is the SteepleJAC Player’s responsibility to ensure they are listed on the Tournament Leaderboard.  If their name does not appear on the leaderboard the player must contact SteepleJAC immediately because registration was not completed properly.

SteepleJAC players scorecards are calculated and posted on the Tournament LeaderBoard on Friday. Players can go to View Results of their Scorecard in the profile. All tournament registered players’ scorecards are calculated and compared to the other SteepleJAC players based on skill going in, performance in the round, and on the difficulty parameters of the courses which were played on. Each players’ score is ranked with all the other SteepleJAC players.  Note this does not determine where on the Tournament Leaderboard they will be placed.

Sit back and relax on the 19th hole. Check the Leaderboard regularly to see results of how your Pro Partner is playing and placing.

The pros will play until Sunday and your ranking will move up and down with your Pro.  Cheer on your Pros performance and keep an eye on your Pro’s performance.

On Sunday the final results of the Pros performance will be posted.

On Sunday the score of the Pro you are paired with and your score are calculated to place your ‘team’ in a final SteepleJAC PWTP tournament ranking.

On Sunday SteepleJAC Athletics will determine if additional flights are feasible.

The results on Sunday will determine the winners which may be verified by contacting the scorecard verification person or the golf course the winner played on.

Prizes will be distributed accordingly.

General Pair With The Pros Tournament Information

The golf enthusiast is provided the unique opportunity to 'play' with the Pros.

The golfer books a tee time on the course of choice, plays the round, enters the score into the SJAC scorecard and calculation system, and the player's score is randomly paired with a Pro in the selected professional golf tour stop.

Players utilize local green fee rounds or local membership rounds at selected course.  

Players play a full round (18 holes) of golf, entering the scores into the SteepleJAC Scorecard for the respective course.

The  advanced scorecard and calculation system competitively compares players with various skill levels and playing on different courses with varying difficulty levels.  The SJAC system virtually puts everyone on "the same course."

The inputted scores are sent through an intricate calculation system which compares different player abilities and skill levels playing on courses rated with varying factors of difficulty to 'level out' the playing field to make it fun, fair, and competitive for everyone.

Watch and follow the professional level tournament and paired pro.

Check out how the SteepleJAC player and the professional golf partner placed on results day.

Win great PRIZES!

Play in SteepleJAC Athletics Pair With The Pros Tournaments  against friends in Victoria, family in Toronto, snowbirds in Arizona, business associates in New York, or your neighbor on your home course. Play in one tournament from any course in the world and get Paired With The Pros.

The Player decides where to play the Pair With The Pro Tournament round - on the home course, a local course, or a while on vacation course. 

The Golfer decides when to play the Pair With The Pro Tournament round - while on holidays, before work, after a corporate meeting, or at the leisure on any day of the tournament week.

The Golf Enthusiast controls and decides the tournament play date any time during the tournament week based on weather conditions, time constraints, work hours, family commitments, etc.

SteepleJAC strives to connect golfer enthusiasts from courses around the world in a friendly rivalry between golfers locally, across the country, and around the world. The Player sets their 'tour' - play anytime, anywhere, with who you want (real time), and against players around the world.

SteepleJAC Pair With The Pro tournaments  takes the giant leap out of  the local course tournament play to offer a fun competition rivalry at an international  golf platform.  

SteepleJAC Athletics Scorecard and Calculation System

  • Step up and into the SteepleJAC Athletics International Amateur World of Golf play.  
  • You play and we do the work! It is THAT simple!
  • Players utilize local green fee rounds or local membership rounds at a specific course.
  • Players play a full round (18 holes) of golf, entering the scores into the SteepleJAC Scorecard for the respective golf course.
  • The scorecard is calculated to provide a Player overall golf score.
  • Play With The Pro Registered Players' scores are further calculated to compare different player abilities and skill levels playing on courses rated with varying factors of difficulty to level out the playing field to make if fun, fair, and competitive for everyone.
Note: SteepleJAC Golf Athletics Scorecards and Pair With The Pro Tournaments - Participants are responsible for local course green fees, local course membership fees, and all other incidentals incurred while participating with the SteepleJAC Scorecards and in SteepleJAC Pair With The Pros Tournaments.
Note: SteepleJAC Scorecards and  Golf Scores are to be used internally for the Scorecard Records and Tournament use and can not be used for out of system purposes.

Back to Top

SteepleJAC Athletics Elite Scorecards - Free

Available only to Golf Pro Staff and Golf Course Corporate Management Staff (GM, Executives, Directors)

SteepleJAC Scorecard Inventory

Requires Elite Code

SteepleJAC Athletics Elite Pair With The PGA Pros Tournaments

Available only to Golf Pro Staff and Golf Course  Corporate Management Staff (GM, Executives, Directors)  

SteepleJAC Athletics Elite Pair With The PGA Pros Tournaments!

Requires Elite Code 

Back to Top

SteepleJAC Athletics Scorecards and Player's Personal Performance Score

Already a Member Login Create a Profile

  • This is a basic onetime membership fee of $20.00
  • Access to SteepleJAC Scorecard Inventory
  • SteepleJAC Scorecard utilized an innovative calculation system.
  • Members receive  Player's Personal Performane score (PPP) which is an indication of how the player performed in a round on one or multiple golf courses around the world.
  • Player Profile maintains complete recordkeeping of PPP score and Player golfing activity.
  • General international "Scoreboard" posts PPP scores for general standings on an international basis.
  • Scorecards are simple, easy, fun, and considered 'the most advanced' online score available.
  • Membership supports Scorecards which are environmentally friendly because they are completley online.... No Paper  No Pencil  No Pollution. 

SteepleJAC Athletics Pair With The Pros Tournament System

Enter a Pair With The Pro Tournament

  • Must be a SteepleJAC Athletics Member
  • Registration for SteepleJAC Athletics Pair With The Pros Tournaments (PWTP)  are on a per tournament basis AND IS $20.00/Tournament.
  • Players PPP is further applie in the calculation system to provide a Player's Personal Performance Net Score (PPPN) which, when used in a tournament, provides a Player's Personal Performance Tournament Score (PPPT) .

Back to Top