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May the Wind Always Be At Your Back
The Shamrock and Irish blessing designs are printed on high quality, two-piece construction golf balls developed for consistent control, distance, and durability. These balls are meant to be used. The high-gloss inks won't chip or fade. They come in clear gift packaging with the design facing forward.
Shamrocks are a good-luck token, and what golfer wouldn't appreciate "May the wind always be at your back"?
...Are you curious?
The Irish word for clover is seamair and its diminutive form seamrog is a contraction of seamair og, meaning "little (or young) clover." "Shamrock is the Anglicized version. Ireland's patron saint (maybe you've heard of St. Patrick) reputedly used it as a metaphor for the Christian Holy Trinity. Patrick might have taken the metaphor from pagans, who had several triple deities. The shamrock entered the English language in a 1571 book that said the "wild Irish" ate shamrocks. That little "fact" was widely repeated, even though it was really a confusion with the word seamsog, meaning wood sorrell -- something the Irish really did eat.