2 out of 5
TG Rating:
3 out of 5
Players Rating:
4.5 out of 5
Read 1 player review

Address: Station Road, Bamford, HOPE VALLEY, S33 0BN

Tel: 01433 651306


Sorry, this course isn't currently accepting  2-Fore!-1.

Course Information

Course: 69 par

Course Style: Moorland

Green Fees: Mon-Fri: £29 (round). Sat-Sun: £34 (round)

Course Length: 6,064 yards (5,544 metres)

Holes: 18

Difficulty: Medium 11-20

Course Membership: Private

Course Features

  • Bar
  • Restaurant
  • Buggy Hire
  • Trolley Hire
  • Driving Range
  • Dress Code
  • Practice Green
  • Club Hire
  • Pro Shop
  • Handicap

Course Description

Sickleholme Golf Club was founded in 1898 and can be found in the heart of the Peak District in an idyllic setting. It is an undulating parkland golf course with stunning views. After playing the golf course, former Open champion Bobby Locke was so impressed that a painting of Sickleholme's 13th hole adorned the mantlepiece of his home in South Africa for many years.

Write Your Review

1 How do you rate this course?

By submitting a review you agree to be bound by our terms and conditions.

What you say...

4.5 out of 5

Great Value

By gdjohnson

We visited Sicklehome on 30th March 2008 with 14 members of our society and what a great day we had. The course had heavy overnight rain and we were suprised not to be using any temporaries, not suprisingly there was still water in some bunkers and a little wet underfoot but playable all the same. The course is very challenging and interesting, with breathtaking views, the greens were tricky and... read more

Sickleholme Golf Club Today's Golfer 2006-11-29T19:00:00.0000000 4.551
Signup to Today's Golfer newsletter

By signing up you agree to our Terms and conditions.

In This Issue of Today's Golfer Print

This month, we have an exclusive iterview with Darren Clarke and Lee Westwood. We spent a day asking them questions, and some of the answers were safe to print. We explore the inspirational world of Blind Golf, chat to US star Patrick Reed about why it's good to be bad, and Terry Mundy (the man behind Ian Poulter's bag) lifts the lid on what life is like inside the ropes.