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The PGA Centenary Course has grown in reputation as a modern classic since its official opening in 1993 – its refined and defined fairways and greens having gained global attention when it was The Host Venue for The 2014 Ryder Cup.

The par-72 layout, which was described by its designer, Jack Nicklaus, as ‘the finest parcel of land in the world I’ve ever been given to work with’, fittingly begins by playing southeast towards the famed Glen of Eagles. Initially known as The Monarch’s, before its renaming in 2001 to commemorate The PGA’s Centenary year, the course has evolved significantly over the years and provides a variety of challenges from five sets of tees, measuring 7,296 yards at its longest.

The PGA Centenary will achieve further prominence as host venue for the inaugural European Golf Team Championships in 2018, as well as The Solheim Cup in 2019, which will ensure it becomes the first European course to stage both The Ryder and Solheim Cups.

Hole 1. Bracken Brae (Par 4, 394 yards)

Hole 2. Wester Greenwells (Par 5, 472 yards)

Hole 3. Schiehallion (Par 4, 369 yards)

Hole 4. Gowden Beastie (Par 3, 187 yards)

Hole 5. Crookit Cratur (Par 4, 386 yards)

Hole 6. Mickle Skelp (Par 3, 160 yards)

Hole 7. Larch Gait (Par 4, 406 yards)

Hole 8. Sidlin’ Brows (Par 4, 392 yards)

Hole 9. Crook o’ Moss (Par 5, 535 yards)

Hole 10. Sleekit Howe (Par 3, 160 yards)

Hole 11. Laich Burn (Par 4, 326 yards)

Hole 12. Carn Mairg (Par 4, 419 yards)

Hole 13. Wimplin’ Wyne (Par 4, 440 yards)

Hole 14. Nebit Knowe (Par 4, 232 yards)

Hole 15. Ochil Sicht (Par 4, 404 yards)

Hole 16. Lochan Loup (Par 5, 490 yards)

Hole 17. Ca’ Canny (Par 3, 179 yards)

Hole 18. Dun Roamin’ (Par 5, 483 yards)