With TV taking care of itself, staff focus on clearing out any resort amenities that are converted for a temporary use during the tournament.
That includes the tournament's media center. The broadcast-ready, high-tech facility sits on two of the indoor tennis courts inside The Greenbrier's fitness club.
The tables, interview rooms, portable air conditioning unit, desks and 30-foot projection screen television all have to be carefully disassembled and cleared so guests can begin using the facilities again.
The golf course's pro shop, converted for use by golfers and their families during the event, also has to be restored so the Sporting Club's golf pros can begin scheduling tee times and selling merchandise to their regular customers.
Meanwhile, other staff and vendors hit the course to begin taking down the tents and skyboxes that line The Old White TPC.
Saegar said the whole time, staff are carefully noting the condition of the materials and whether they need to be updated for the next year.
"It's figuring out what is broken and what we can fix and cleaning everything so it's stored correctly for next year," he said. "We clean it off and take inventory of it so we know what we have and where it is and what we want to change and fix."
The Greenbrier resort doesn't close during any of the construction or deconstruction, so Saegar said his staff try to do their job without drawing too much notice from the resort's paying customers.
"The goal is to have the least impactful presence out here as we can," he said. "We try to be out there and not be seen taking it all down as best we can."
Once all the hardware is off the course and out of the buildings, staff go back and re-seed the grass and repair any damage to the grounds the nearly three-month presence of some of the facilities might have caused.
When that is complete, officials go back and review this year's event and see if there are any lessons on how they can make next year's event even better.
"We recap what went right, what went wrong and how are we going to improve," Saegar said.
"If it's adding more restrooms in a spot so spectators aren't having to walk so far, or adding more buses at a certain time so people don't have to wait on a bus... we always learn and we can always improve," he said. "That's our goal."
Contact writer Jared Hunt at busin...@dailymail.com or 304-348-4836.
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