Seneca provides a great challenge to any golfer of any discipline. 454 yard par 4's. The A course's 17th hole. A monster 608 yard par 5. Followed by the 18th, a long par 3 over the lake, about 193 or so... Just some of the holes that invite you out to Seneca. There are four nines (two eighteens) on this, what once was orchards and such. Some trees are still reminisce of when. There is an A and a B course. On both of these courses, you will get to use fairway woods. If your used to shorter courses where a drive and a 9 or wedge is the standard, prepare for a long afternoon if you can't hit woods off fairway grass and rough. The holes around the clubhouse have older forestation that form natural frames for some of the fairways and first and second cut rough. Drive a ball deep into the tree lined rough and you could be reaching into your bag sooner than you thought on the first tee. Especially in the fall.
The Cleveland Classic used to be played there in the 40's. Yes, the course now days has vague impressions where some bunkers had been, and it reminds me of a "St. Andrews" type, where bunkers resemble more like hazards, with grainy textures.
The greens are a little smaller than what they used to be, some getting to be sort of "postage stamp" variety, There are many nuances in the greens and one can trick you easily if you don't give enough attention to your putt. The rough can be brutal at times when it rains so much the groundskeepers can't keep up with it. You can lose a ball in a second if you fade or draw, so keep it in the fairway would be the best advice.
When the course is cut and the weather good, a person can get their money's worth and experience some classic challenging holes of golf in the area, for a modest cost.