Humble golf enthusiast Chris Mildren has had her fair share of success on the greens over the years, but she insists she's the, "Steven Bradbury of golf."
Mildren's latest achievement saw her land the Dr MacKnight Cup at the Riverina Ladies' Golf Association Open Amateur Championships at Howlong, competing over 54 holes.
But the Commercial Golf Resort Albury member said she'd never dreamed she'd be able to accomplish such a feat.
"I'd never won it before and probably never will again," Mildren said.
"I was on 13 and you normally expect someone on a single figure handicap to win it.
"They all laid down for me I think."
Mildren has been playing golf competitively for over 25 years now, but her love for the game stemmed from a young age having keen golfers as parents.
"Growing up on a farm, mum and dad had one left handed club lying around, so I used to hit with that around the paddock," Mildren said.
"Then they started playing golf right handed, so I just went to right then."
While her latest accomplishment will stay with her as a highlight of her golfing career, Mildren also recalls a special achievement which involved a hole in one, a former Richmond football player and a broken promise.
"Probably my best achievement was a hole in one with Melinda McDonald in 1997," Mildren said.
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"We were both playing at Thurgoona and she hit a hole in one and then I hit off straight after and got one as well.
"We had an interview with Kevin Bartlett on the radio and they promised us a big trip, but we never got it.
"That's probably been the most memorable."
Since that day Mildren has landed two more hole in ones at her home course on the Border.
Mildren admits she's been extremely lucky to have experienced the significant milestone on three separate occasions, with it just remaining a dream for many avid golfers.
The Riverina Cup winner also credits her husband Ray for rekindling her passion for golf, with the pair sharing five hole in ones between them.
When she's not on the green Mildren works as a nurse, but is quick to get her golf clubs out whenever she has the chance.
On her holidays she can spend up to six days of the week hitting golf balls around and travelling to various competitions throughout the region- with Griffith on her agenda for next week.
Mildren has also been a part of Albury's impressive pennant success over the years and has a club championship to her name.
But it's the social element that keeps her coming back to the course time and time again.
"It's probably the social aspect," Mildren said.
"Being able to catch up with your mates that you've come to see over the years and make friendships.
"I hope to keep playing for as long as I can."