The history of Walton Heath is exceptional. The two world class championship courses have hosted nearly ninety significant amateur and professional championships and events, including five European Opens, The Ryder Cup, the U.S. Open Qualifying and most recently the Senior Open Championship . The world’s top players have taken on and enjoyed the challenges of these two outstanding heathland courses for over a century. We play Walton Heath for the Margrett Bowl: 2016 saw the 50th anniversary of this fixture.
Liphook is a traditional golf club with one of the best courses in the country. Opened in 1923, the course was soon recognised by the R&A as an exemplary inland heathland course. Liphook is currently rated as No. 73 in the Golf Monthly Top 100.The course has five par 4 holes of over 400 yards and three par 5s. Its tight fairways, lined with an abundance of heather, gorse and trees, put a premium on accuracy but its biggest defence are its greens, true and fast with subtle breaks and borrows.
Established in 1929 on 166 acres of beautiful Surrey downland. Easily accessible from the M25 and A217 we are surprisingly close to London.The downland course, designed by H. S. Colt presents a challenge to all handicaps and is an excellent members and Society course. The course measures 6603 yds off the medal tees.
Littlestone is a unique and atmospheric Championship Links Course laid out on the natural undulating links land between the famous Romney Marsh and the English Channel in the South East corner of Kent. The coastline enjoys a unique microclimate that makes it one of the driest places in Britain.Littlestone has hosted many major championships and has a long and distinguished history. The Club is justifiably proud of again hosting the Final Qualifying for the 2011 Open Championship.
Established in 1913, Blackmoor Golf Club has matured over the past 100 years into one of the best courses in Hampshire.It was originally laid out by renowned golf architect Harry Colt, whose maxim was: ‘The real test of a course: is it going to live?’ Blackmoor certainly has and is one of the 43 courses featured in the 2008 book ‘Creating Classics – The Golf Courses of Harry Colt’.
Rye Golf Club is a traditional old seaside venue that grants you the welcome opportunity to step back in time. Many believe the Old Course at Rye to be one of the most eye-catching, memorable and challenging links courses in the country and it is very hard to disagree with that.The par fours - long, blind, dog-legs, you name it - are exceptional while the par threes are of the best quality - you need pinpoint accuracy and touch to hit and hold the greens.
Royal Lytham & St Anne’s
Royal Lytham & St Annes Golf Club was founded in 1886 and the present Course constructed in 1897. The Clubhouse celebrated its Centenary in 1998. It is one of the premier links courses in the world, host to ten Open Championships, two Ryder Cups and numerous other major tournaments including the Women's and Seniors Open Championships
St Anne’s Old Links Golf Club
Founded in 1901, St Annes Old Links has been voted Number 59 in June 2013 issue Golf World's "Top 100 Golf Courses in England 2013" and voted Number 83 in National Club Golfer's December 2013 issue "Britain's Best 100 Courses under £100". Our signature 9th hole was voted by Golf World in the May 2010 issue as the Top 9th Hole in Great Britain and Ireland. The great Bobby Jones is quoted as saying "it's difficult to see how you could improve on this". Enough said!
Pulborough is home to West Sussex Golf Club. It is an exceptional home. Most holes are visually stunning, with clear definition from skilful use of heather and sand, natural placement of fairway and green and views to Sussex countryside. It is a lasting testament to its designers and to the meticulous care with which it is still tended. Regularly judged one of the outstanding inland courses in Britain, it tests the best players but is short enough to give the less proficient equal enjoyment.
Arguably the oldest golf club in the world (instituted in 1608), Royal Blackheath is only 9 miles from the centre of London. An elegant parkland course surrounds an impressive Clubhouse with a long and colourful history. A splendid example of mid - 17th century Restoration architecture, originally known as Eltham Lodge, it was built in 1664 to the design of Hugh May for John Shaw, banker to King Charles.