LinksDAO and Spey Bay Golf Club
LinksDAO, a golf business run by a decentralized autonomous organization, is considering making a bid to buy the recently placed up for sale Spey Bay Golf Club in Scotland, which is estimated to be worth approximately $900,000.
After a few weeks of informal discussion, the proposal vote was officially opened on February 20 by LinksDAO, which describes itself as a "global group of golf enthusiasts" with the goal of building the "world's greatest golf community." This event followed the official opening of the vote on February 20.
It would be the very first time that the DAO has ever purchased a golf course.
At the time this article was written, more than 88 percent of the 4,100 LinksDAO tokenholders had already voted in support of the proposal. The voting period will officially end on February 22 at 12:00 p.m. Eastern Time.
The proposal stated that the LinksDAO acquisition committee will meet with the relevant parties required to construct a "compelling offer" for the purchase of the club "with the full intent of successfully purchasing the golf course" in the event that the final tally remains in favor of the purchase.
The authors of the proposal, who identified themselves as "Bez," "Jim," "cbruce," and "nickwalkermsu," explained that even though the majority of the DAO's research efforts have been focused on locating an appropriate golf course purchase in the United States, "this listing was too special to ignore."
"During the course of our hunt for a golf course to buy, we came across a potentially advantageous piece of real estate in Scotland known as the Spey Bay Golf Club. The purpose of this vote is to decide whether or not we should proceed with making an offer and working toward purchasing the course.
The writers also said that the course is "playable now," and they mentioned that the course's high ceiling in comparison to its inexpensive price makes it a worthwhile investment.
According to the authors' explanation, "even a price that is quadruple the 'recommended price' would be lower than most subpar courses we have reviewed so far in the United States."