Three courses, the King's, Queen's and the PGA Centenary provide a choice to suit any preference. The King's which opened in 1919 and designed by Braid, has hosted the Scottish Open Championship on eight occasions and during its long history many golfing greats, international celebrities and even Royalty have graced its fairways.
The Bell's Scottish Open, the McDonald's WPGA Championship and the PGA Cup matches have all been hosted by Gleneagles. Braid regarded the King's course as the crowning glory of his career and it was no surprise that the first ever match between the British and the Americans was staged here. The 2014 Ryder Cup is due to be fought out over the fairways and greens of the PGA Centenary Course.
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Possibly the finest inland course in Scotland. Designed by James Braid it has stunning views of mountain and hills as you stroll the fairways of this championship course. The King's Course, opened in 1919, is a masterpiece of design, which has tested the aristocracy of golf, both professional and amateur. James Braid's plan for the King's Course was to test even the best players' shot-making skills over the eighteen holes. When they play the King's the world's greatest golfers admire the cunning and craft with which he achieved that goal.
Threading through high ridges on the north and west sides of the estate, the Queen's offers lovely woodland settings, lochans and ditches as water hazards, as well as many moorland characteristics. The challenge of the first nine can be deceptive, with even some of the best players finding it a test to make par into a fresh southwesterly breeze.
Designed by Jack Nicklaus this course is scheduled to host the Ryder Cup in 2014. A challenging test of golf for the best. From the back tees, the PGA Centenary Course measures 7,088 yards, the longest inland course in Scotland. However, the tees are graded at each hole in five stages, including a challenging 6,558 yards from the white markers down to 5,072 from the red. Fittingly, the PGA Centenary Course begins by playing southeast towards the famed glen of the eagles sweeping up the Ochil Hills to the summit of the pass below Ben Shee which joins it to Glendevon.