There is a gentle beginning on Panmure Golf Club's Open Qualifying course before it opens up beyond the pine forest.
We’ve classified Parkstone Golf Club as a seaside heathland course. It’s not a traditional links and neither is it very far inland.
Dating back to 1895, Peel Golf Club is set on the Isle of Man's picturesque west coast where criss-crossing sod hedges, gorse and rollicking moorland fairways combine to provide an engaging round.
Pennard Golf Club is a delightful old-fashioned affair and without doubt, this is one of the very best links courses in the British Isles.
Perranporth Golf Club is probably the most underrated links course in the South West of England. The stunning views are worthy of the excellent value green fee alone.
The course at Peterborough Milton Golf Club was designed and constructed by the Scottish partnership of James Braid and John R Stutt in the mid 1930s and it sits in splendid parkland surroundings within the Fitzwilliam Estate.
Porthmadog Golf Club was founded in 1905 and James Braid designed it. The course is an exciting hybrid mix of parkland and links holes.
Powfoot Golf Club was founded in 1903 and the majority of the layout weaves its way beside the Solway Firth and across undulating links land with the last four holes taking on a more park-like appearance.
The old course at Preston Golf Club has received architectural advice from several of the golfing greats since 1895 when George Lowe originally laid out 18 holes for the members, including Sandy Herd, Harry Vardon, James Braid and Alister MacKenzie.
Formed in 1920 when the golf club was known as Edinburgh Civil Service, Prestonfield engaged James Braid to lay out a challenging course on what was once a deer estate close to Arthur’s Seat.