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Cigar Shops Cookeville TN

It is a very good time to share cigars with your friends while you are on the golf course. Here are a selection of mild flavored, easy-on-the-wallet cigars that are perfect for lasting nine holes with the guys, whether they're cigar novices or aficionados.

Freedom
(931) 520-1002
932 East 10th Street
Cookeville, TN
 
Delmar's Discount Tobacco #3
(931) 520-1002
932 East 10th Street
Cookeville, TN
 
Delmars Discount Tobacco #4
(931) 528-5032
531 North Willow Avenue
Cookeville, TN
 
Discount Tobacco & Cigars
(931) 646-0835
889 South Jefferson Avenue
Cookeville, TN
 
Smokes & Beverage
(931) 528-1232
2305 Dodson Branch Road
Cookeville, TN
 
Kroger Fuel Center
(931) 520-0084
445 S Jefferson Ave
Cookeville, TN
 
Delmar's Discount Tobacco
(931) 537-9194
433 West Main Street
Cookeville, TN
 
Jackson Tobacco Beverages More
(931) 646-0808
835 West Jackson Street
Cookeville, TN
 
Discount Tobacco & Beer Mart
(931) 372-1272
620 South Jefferson Avenue
Cookeville, TN
 
Beer Cigar Emporium
(931) 858-2337
115 Fast Ln # 2
Baxter, TN
 

Cigars for the Golf Course

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There's never a better time to share some cigars than on the golf course with a few of your friends. Check out this selection of mild flavored, easy-on-the-wallet cigars that are perfect for lasting nine holes with the guys, whether they're cigar novices or aficionados.

By Luke Steele of The Aspiring Gentleman

If you're new to the world of cigars you can find a great introduction in our previous post, En Fuego: A Beginner's Guide to Cigars .

I made a costly mistake this past summer. I packed my travel humidor on a Friday evening to attend a party, but ended up forgetting it at home. The next day as I dashed out the door on my way to the golf course, I threw it into my bag knowing it had a couple decent cigars inside. After teeing up on the 2 nd hole, I pulled out the humidor to grab a nice relaxing cigar; I immediately spotted a nice J. Fuego Gran Reserva Corojo #1 , whose size would afford me a solid 9 holes of smoking pleasure. I pulled it out, and immediately the gaze of the other 3 guys in my foursome fell on me. Just like that, my generosity emptied the humidor, and the four of us were lighting up. It all sounds good and well, except the other 3 cigars were each $15+ and generally small and strong – not ideal for the occasional smoker nor the golf course.

I have now changed my philosophy towards cigars on the golf course. I love the chance to share a cigar, but the above encounter only drained my wallet and turned three guys off of cigars for good. As a result, I now have some cigars which are my go-to’s on the golf course: cheap enough to give away, good enough to enjoy, easy enough to smoke for the first-timer, and large enough to last. Here is what I look for in a golf course cigar, and some of my favorites.

Firstly, a golf course cigar needs to be one you are happy to give away to a variety of people, both cigar connoisseurs as well as first time smokers. As such, the cigars should be inexpensive. To me this means under $5, a price point where there are plenty of garbage cigars, but also some good ones – if you know what to look for. Also, the cigar needs to be an easy smoke. I’ve smoked cigars that give a massive nicotine buzz even after a large dinner or have overpowering flavors; any such cigar should be avoided. Conversely, you want something with some good flavor that your golf buddies will actually enjoy.

Secondly, the cigar needs to be suitable for the golf course. With rounds lasting upwards of four hours, it’s nice to have something that you’ll enjoy for a few holes. Also, while you’re putting it’s nice to have a cigar that will sit comfortably in your mouth, so make sure to get something with decent ring gauge.

Here are a few of my picks that fit the bill:


Gran Habano Corojo No. 5 Pyramid


Pull one of these out, and you’ll instantly be the envy of your peers. Coming in at 6 1/8” long and a 52 ring gauge (diameter measured in 64ths of an inch), the beauty of this cigar is its shape, which tapers to a...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Primer Magazine