When you leave civilisation and enter the forest, you will probably wonder whether the narrow and steep ramp up to Golfclub Rhein-Wied is actually an official road or whether you are trespassing.
Stuttgarter Golf Club Solitude was founded way back in 1927 but the prolific architect Dr Bernhard von Limburger designed the current layout in the late 1960s.
Dating back to 1959, Hanau-Wilhelmsbad Golf Club has hosted several national German championships and is one of the country’s leading courses.
Five holes were opened for play three years after Golf-Club Spessart made its modest entry into the golf world in 1972. Two years later, the course was extended to a 9-hole layout before Harald Schmid completed a full 18-hole track in 1988.
Situated on the southern slopes of the Donnersberg mountain, the highest point of elevation in the Palatinate region, the course at Golf-Club am Donnersberg is a Donald Harradine design which first opened its doors to golfers in the early 1990s.
Castle Zieval is visible from almost every hole on the course at Golfclub Burg Zieval, forming an attractive backdrop to a modern 18-hole layout which is best remembered by visitors for its tree-lined, undulating fairways and eye-catching water features.
Set out in a 125-acre portion of the Spessart Nature Park, the course at Golf-Club Bard Orb is a Patrick Merrigan design offering golfers in the Rhine-Maine area a complete escape from the outside world within its wonderful parkland setting.
With fairways laid out across a little hilly area within the vast wine producing region between Mannheim and Mainz, the 18-hole layout at Golfclub Rheinhessen is a late 1980s design from architect Armin Keller offering wonderful views of the surrounding landscape.
Golf-Club Freudenstadt was founded in 1929 but the club’s current course is of more recent vintage. Rebuilt as a 9-hole track ten years after World War II ended, the course was eventually extended to an 18-hole layout by Hannes Scheiner in 1992.
The 45-hole Waldsee Golf-Resort lies just outside the small town of Bad Waldsee in the Upper Swabia region of Baden-Württemberg. The Old course debuted in 1969 so it's twenty-eight years older (and 400 metres shorter) than the New course.