Calendar of Events

Edit Module

Loon Lawn Game Classic

Date/Time

Jul 27, 2013

Description

Finally, all those lazy summer afternoons in the backyard are about to pay off. This two-part tournament will truly put your Corn Hole and Polish Horseshoe skills to the test, so start practicing now. Cash prizes will be awarded to 1st, 2nd and 3rd place finishers for both tournaments. You can participate in just one or both of the tournaments.  

  • Registration at Governor's Lodge: Opens at 10 a.m.
  • Corn Hole Tournament: 11:30 .am.-2 p.m.
  • Polish Horseshoe Tournament: 1 p.m.-4 p.m.

**Both tournaments will be in a double elimination format. 

Cost: $40 per team (1 tournament) -- $60 per team (2 tournaments). Payment will be onsite with cash or credit

To register, visit www.loonmtn.com
** You will be emailed a rules sheet upon registering

Cost

$40 for 1 tournament/ $60 for two

Location

View map Loon Mountain Resort
60 Loon Mountain Road
Lincoln, NH

Additional Information

We make every effort to ensure the accuracy of this information. However, you should always call ahead to confirm dates, times, location, and other information.

Edit your event

Noticed a typo or mistake in an event you submitted to our online calendar? Click here to visit the My Account page. Once you log in you'll be able to click on the "My Events" tab and edit your event.

Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags

More>> What's going on

The Best Events of the Week: June 19-25

A historical lecture, a community art show and this year's NH PoutineFest are among the best events of this week.

Arts Alert: The New London Barn Turns 85

One of the state's most venerable summer stock theatres celebrates a big milestone this year.

Three Beer Festivals to Attend This July

Sip some of the best beers from near and far at these New Hampshire brewfests.

Keene's Caterpillar Lab Offers A Look At Miniature Marvels

There’s something out there. In the woods, in your backyard, maybe horned, maybe furry, maybe venomous, but growing, creeping, gnawing, sometimes defoliating entire trees, hiding in plain sight, shape-shifting and then flying away. And in the Monadnock Region, there’s a lab devoted to studying them and capturing their strange beauty.
Edit ModuleShow Tags
Edit ModuleShow Tags