Parts of Scotland
The golf traveler is received at world’s most well-known courses, most of them noble, historic clubs, situated in five distinct but connected golf regions throughout Scotland.
St. Andrews and also the Kingdom of Fife
A trip to St Andrews is recognized as by many people because the epitome of golf. Additionally towards the seven courses of St Andrews Links, there are lots of other nearby courses that offer the real Scottish golfing experience for example Kingsbarns, Crail and also the challenging Carnoustie just an hour’s drive north. Carnoustie Golf Links at left.
Just east of Edinburgh is an excellent stretch of golf and history. Key courses include Muirfield, among the world’s best, Gullane, and North Berwick, all overlooking the Firth of Forth. Gullane No. 1 at left.
A number of Scotland’s most well-known courses have been in this beautiful region featuring seaside dunes and also the mixture of parkland, heathland and moorland courses. It’s the house of Robert Burns and three from the world’s most widely known links courses across the Firth of Clyde coast: Turnberry Ailsa, Royal Troon and Prestwick Club. Turnberry Ailsa Course at left.
The Highlands and Inverness area
Golf is really a special experience of the far north of Scotland. The summer time days are lengthy and lots of golfers play two models around the excellent courses, or they reserve the additional time for visiting castles, historic sites or whisky distilleries. Key courses are Royal Dornoch, Nairn, and Castle Stuart. Royal Dornoch Club at left.
Northwest coast and Aberdeen area
Northeast of St Andrews across the North Ocean lay several of the best links courses on the planet. Traveling there takes the golfer through historic, scenic Scotland and also to outstanding courses for example Royal Aberdeen, Cruden Bay, and Trump Worldwide Golf Links. Cruden Bay club at left.
Find out more about the courses in Scotland.