The first location that comes to my mind, is in the parking area near a tee or green. Frequently golfers will pull two tires off of the path to get just a little closer to their destination. When this happens over and over, the turf will die. By keeping all four tires on the path in these areas, the turf will have a much better chance to survive.
Lastly, I want to address fairway entry and exit locations. It seems as if all carts must enter and exit fairways in the exact same area, this is not true. This creates localized compaction and the need for traffic control objects. If cart drivers notice a heavily traveled area through the rough, they should look for a different way to get to their next shot. Keep the cart on the path as long as possible, and depart the path at a location even to where the ball is at. When you are ready to return to the path, take the shortest route, not just the most direct route, back to the path. When everyone funnels back to the path at the exit posts, a compaction area is created and the turf is thinned or killed. These practices will distribute the traffic throughout the rough between the path and fairway, providing more consistent playing conditions on the entire course.
While these suggestions may not apply to every golf course, I know that they would apply to every course I have worked on. While you may not think that one more time over an area will have a negative impact, when there are hundreds of "one more times", eventually the turf will reach it's limit, and die. Perhaps if you take the path less traveled, you may provide yourself with better playing conditions and card a better round.