Edit ModuleShow Tags

Top Company 2011 finalist: Golftec


Published:

GolfTEC
www.golftec.com  
Years in business: 16
Location: Centennial
CEO: Joe Assell (Watch an interview on ColoradoBiz TV)
Employees: 40
Company snapshot:
GolfTEC teaches more than 20 percent of golf lessons in the U.S. through its Improvement Centers nationwide, offering instruction to both beginners and accomplished golfers.
Notable practices: GolfTEC's proven path to results is based on five factors: fact-based diagnosis, sequential lessons, video-based practice, advanced retention tools and precision-matched clubs. Its heavy focus on technology in golf instruction led the company in 2011 to either improve a current piece of technology or develop something new to meet marketplace demand, according to its vice president of technology, Ryan Ayers. That includes the development of a mobile version of the Player Performance Center, a customized website where clients can view their latest golf lessons.
Community involvement: GolfTEC's eight improvement centers in Colorado donated gift certificates for one-hour swing evaluations to local organizations, such as the Rocky Mountain Academy of Evergreen, Freedom Horizon Montessory and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. At the company's corporate headquarters, 40 employees donated toys to Toys for Tots for the holidays. CEO Joe Assell serves on the board of directors for the Boys and Girls Club.

{pagebreak:Page 1}

Edit Module
the staff of ColoradoBiz

Get more of our current issue | Subscribe to the magazine | Get our Free e-newsletter

Edit ModuleShow Tags

Archive »Related Articles

If you're not the best in your business, change the game

There are some companies that should simply go surfing. We try to tell them that when we realize it, and in some cases, they’ve gotten very good at surfing. When this happens, it’s especially satisfying.

How to get what Zuckerberg's got

Many leadership articles and blogs criticize his appearance and behavior. But whether you believe it or not, Zuckerberg, in his own way, exhibits an executive presence.

Here's how to avoid chaos in your company

Someone sets the tone, kick-starts the culture, makes the uncomfortable decisions and facilitates dialogue about how to improve and what changes must occur. Good leaders do that. Poor leaders don’t; they just get in the way.
Edit ModuleShow Tags

Thanks for contributing to our community-- please keep your comments in good taste and appropriate for our business professional readers.

Add your comment:
Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleEdit ModuleShow Tags Edit ModuleShow Tags