Crystal Falls Golf Club

Crystal Falls Golf Club is a municipal 18-hole golf course in Leander, Texas. Our objective is to provide an unparalleled golf experience to our customers while continually offering great customer service and exceptional value. We celebrate the game of golf by sustaining its historic traditions and principles while welcoming the growth and creativity that form the game’s future. Our employees and volunteers are constantly focused on providing excellent service and hospitality.

Crystal Falls Golf Club is nestled in the gorgeous Hill Country of Central Texas, only minutes north of the capital city of Austin. The natural grandeur of the neighboring Texas terrain frames the soft winds, plentiful animals, and tranquil environment.

The eye-catching arrangement not only looks good but also delivers some unique difficulties to players of all ages and ability levels. Crystal Falls Golf Club hosts the annual Hill Country Amateur Championship, which is regarded as one of the greatest amateur competitions in Texas. Crystal Falls Golf Club has something for everyone, whether it’s the towering tee shot on the par-three 2nd, a treacherous downhill putt on the 5th green, or hammering a drive into the green of the reachable par four 13th.


Many of our neighborhood residents and tourists enjoy a unique combination of Texas Hill Country living in the urban Austin metropolitan region, with gorgeous landscapes, animals, and rivers. It was the fastest-growing city in the United States between 2018 and 2019, being a suburb immediately north of Austin and part of the Greater Austin metropolitan region.

Leander is roughly 22 miles northwest of Austin, near the intersection of Ranch to Market Road 2243 and US Route 183. Georgetown is located 5 miles east on Route 2243.

Leander has a total size of 34.08 square miles, according to the City of Leander (88.3 km2). There is no water everywhere in the region.


Prior to Anglo colonization, the region now known as Leander was home to many Native American nations, notably the Tonkawa and Lipan Apache Nations, with the Comanche Nation subsequently coming in. The territory was then ruled by the Spanish and then by Mexico, however Native Americans retained sovereignty. Several settler families arrived in the 1840s, and Tumlinson Fort was built for their security near the Blockhouse Creek community.

Leander was founded in 1882 on property offered to potential residents by the Austin and Northwestern Railroad Co. The town was named after Leander “Catfish” Brown, one of the railroad executives responsible for the line’s construction.

Tumlinson Fort, Williamson County’s earliest European settlement, was constructed in early January 1836 at the headwaters of Brushy Creek, 4 miles south of present-day Leander. A company of Texas Rangers manned the post to protect European settlers from Comanche Indian incursions until late February, when the invasion of Santa Anna forced the station to be abandoned, and it was shortly torched by the Comanche.

In August 1839, near present-day Leander, a group of roughly 30 settlers going westward through the region were assaulted by Comanche Indians, and all but three were slain.

The Leanderthal Lady, a skeleton dating back 10,000 to 13,000 years, was discovered in Leander; the site was one of the earliest intact graves uncovered in the United States.

Devastating flames raged through two central Leander neighborhoods in August and September 2011, destroying 26 houses and scorching 330 acres (130 hectares).


The city has 59,202 residents, 18,505 households, and 15,118 families according to the 2020 United States Census. The population density per square mile was 1,016.2 (392.6/km2). There were 2,612 dwellings at a density of 349.4 per square mile (135.0/km2). 51.7% of homes had children under the age of 18, 65.5% were married couples, 10.5% had a female householder without a husband, and 19.0% were non-families. Individuals made up 14.8% of all households, with 3.6% having someone aged 65 or older living alone. The average family size was 3.33 people, while the average household size was 3.01.

The city’s population was diverse, with 33.5% under the age of 18, 7.6% between the ages of 18 and 24, 38.6% between the ages of 25 and 44, 15.7% between the ages of 45 and 64, and 4.6% aged 65 and over. The average age was 30 years. There were 102.3 men for every 100 females. There were 96.0 men for every 100 females aged 18 and above.

From 2015 to 2019, the median household income (in 2019 USD) was $101,872. In the first 12 months of 2021 (in 2019 dollars), per capita income was $36,893, with 4.2% of the population living in poverty.


The Leander Independent School District is centered in Leander. Leander High School, Vista Ridge High School, Cedar Park High School, Charles Rouse High School, Vandegrift High School, Tom Glenn High School, Wiley Middle School (Bernice Knox Wiley Middle School), Leander Middle School, Danielson Middle School, Henry Middle School, Running Brushy Middle School, Cedar Park Middle School, Canyon Ridge Middle School, Parkside Elementary School, Pleasant Hill Elementary School, Rutledge Elementary School, Wharton Elementary School, Wharton Middle School, Wharton Middle School.


The Capital Metropolitan Transportation Authority has control over Leander (Capital Metro). The northern end of the Capital MetroRail Red Line is located at McKinney York Architects’ Leander Station and Park & Ride, which is located on US Highway 183 north of Ranch to Market Road 2243. In addition, Leander Station offers access to multiple rapid bus routes and a park and ride facility with 600 parking spots.

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