Mossel Bay lies on pleasantly undulating cliff tops with fairly open fairways which have ocean views from each and every one of them...
Established in 1948, the course at Oppenheimer Park Golf Club is a Bob Grimsdell design that features water hazards on six of the holes.
Laid out on the northern bank of the Vaal River, the 18-hole layout at Orkney Golf Club began life as a 9-holer in 1939 before it was expanded to a full course a few years later.
Pretoria Country Club put itself on the map after a 2004 Gary Player redesign. Pot bunkers are now the order of the day as are new and re-fashioned water hazards.
The Windsor Park course (renamed Bushwillow in 2012) at Randpark Golf Club, is typical of many older golf courses in Johannesburg where tree-lined fairways and water hazards dictate the playing strategy.
Founded in 1967, the River Club is an ultra-exclusive golf club often referred to as "the Augusta National of South Africa".
Located less than a ten-minute drive from Cape Town’s city centre, Rondebosch Golf Club has been described as “one of the grand old dames of South African golf" and has held several Sunshine Tour events down the years.
In 1932, Durban Golf Club was given permission to use the “Royal” prefix forty years after its formation. Interestingly, the club’s 18-hole course lies in the middle of a horseracing track.
The East course at Royal Johannesburg and Kensington is famed for its fearsome start to the inward half, with back-to-back par fours over 500 yards in length at the 10th and 11th holes.
The West was the original course used by Johannesburg members when they first moved to the area in 1909 so it has stood the test of time...