The unsung hero of the wondrous East Lothian coast, home of awesome links layouts such as Muirfield, North Berwick and Gullane.
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This course provides top quality heathland golf. The James Braid gem twists through silver birches, gorse and heather close to the Suffolk coast.
You can sum up The Players Club in two words – long and challenging. But probably best not to tackle it off the back tees (7,600 yards) as it’s hard enough for the majority of golfers without doing that.
This Old Tom Morris links is something of a hidden gem – probably not surprising considering its remote location – but is nevertheless a true shining star of the Highlands.
St Enodoc and Trevose may be the links kings of Cornwall but this little clifftop belter is not far behind them.
The handiwork of James Braid, this is a short but magical Highlands links exquisitely plotted on the narrow Chanonry peninsula.
This excellent, mature heathland course is close to the highest point in Sussex and, being nearly 800ft above sea level, you’re treated to spectacular South Downs vistas.
It too is over a century old and shortly after being turned into a full 18-hole layout in 1932, the West staged the English Ladies Championship.
Undoubtedly one of the north west’s finest stay-and-play venues, Portal is nothing short of a golfing paradise.
The Tytherington is a Club Company venue and is nearly always found in first-class condition. Although still relatively new – it opened in 1986 – it is widely regarded as one of Cheshire’s most challenging tracks.
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103 ways to sharpen your short game in the new issue of TG, plus our great irons test of 2014.