The West course debuted in 1978, four years before Pete and Alice Dye returned to complete the 36-hole golf complex at Oak Tree Country Club.
With many holes lined by trees, six US Opens and one Ryder Cup under its belt, the South course at Oakland Hills Country Club should be treated with respect.
Apart from Augusta National, Oakmont Country Club has hosted more major Championships than any other course in the U.S. and it’s considered by many to be the toughest golf course in the world.
Apart from the North course, Olympia Fields Country Club owns the world’s largest clubhouse, which took two years to build and cost a whopping $1.3 million way back in 1925.
Host to the 1934 PGA Championship, Park Country Club in Williamsville is a C.H. Alison layout. Ian Andrews recently removed trees, improved grassing lines and upgraded bunkers, modifying some and restoring others.
Cypress Point is the course you can’t play at Pebble Beach, but thankfully Pebble Beach Golf Links is one you can.
Pelham Country Club was founded in 1921 and in 1923 hosted the PGA Championship (won by Gene Sarazen) on its Devereux Emmet-designed course. In 1954 the building of a highway resulted in an Alfred Tull remodel and now Mike DeVries is conducting a long-term renovation.
The star attraction on the PGA National menu is the Champion course, which was the battleground for the 1983 Ryder Cup – one of the closest contests in Ryder Cup history.
Pinehurst No.2 course opened for play in 1907 and its green sites are the ultimate test, legendary and quite unique.
Venue for the PGA Championship in 1937, the course at Pittsburgh Field Club is a rather hilly and much-modified Alex Findlay design from 1915.