The North East is the fifth English region we’re currently re-evaluating and when our examination of all seven has completed we’ll publish our new Top 100 for England, followed soon after by our Top 100 for Britain & Ireland.
We reach the halfway stage of our biennial re-ranking process for England with this news release for the East of the country, encompassing the counties of Bedfordshire, Cambridgeshire, Essex, Hertfordshire, Norfolk and Suffolk.
It is difficult to trace the exact origin of the Hog’s Back hole, but many variations of the concept exist across links golf. Rye Golf Club provides as good a starting point as any...
This is the third of seven regional re-ranking reports for England. In this article we look at three counties – Cheshire, Cumbria and Lancashire – in the North West of the country.
Hard on the heels of our East Midlands re-rankings, here are our findings for England’s West Midlands, presenting fifty courses across the counties of Herefordshire, Shropshire, Staffordshire, Warwickshire and Worcestershire.
Five counties in our East Midlands region – Derbyshire, Leicestershire & Rutland, Lincolnshire, Northamptonshire and Nottinghamshire – feature in this article, the first of seven English course re-ranking releases.
“Long,” No. 14 at St Andrews Old Course is the longest hole on the card. This and some other details from the Scottish icon have come to solidify our understanding of the term “Long”.
What’s maybe not so well known is that the Isle of Man is also totally geared up to attract visiting golfers to all its golf courses, every one of which is open for fifty-two weeks of the year.
I hadn't played Ganton for a few years, so on a bright, sunny and still morning, the anticipation as we turned off the A64 into the long narrow driveway down towards the club was tangible.
A few people in the northwest of France thought we might be interested to see what some of their golf facilities had to offer. Needing no further encouragement, we headed off to Brittany and Normandy.