US Open Golf
|The 2015 United States Open Championship was the 115th U.S. Open, played June 18–21, 2015 at Chambers Bay in University Place, Washington, southwest of Tacoma on the shore of Puget Sound. Jordan Spieth won his first U.S. Open and consecutive major titles, one stroke ahead of runners-up Dustin Johnson and Louis Oosthuizen.|
|The 2014 United States Open Championship was the 114th U.S. Open, played June 12–15 at the No. 2 Course of the Pinehurst Resort in Pinehurst, North Carolina. Martin Kaymer won his first U.S. Open and second major title, eight strokes ahead of runners-up Erik Compton and Rickie Fowler. He was the first to open a major with two rounds of 65 or better, and set a U.S. Open record for lowest 36-hole score at 130.|
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2013 OPEN at Merion: It's Justin Rose!
Rose captured his first major championship on Sunday with remarkable calm and three pure shots on the punishing closing holes at Merion. A par on the 18th hole gave him an even-par 70, and that was good enough to become the first Englishman in 43 years to win America's national championship.
Rose earned 600 FedExCup points with the win, moving to No. 6 in the season-long standings.
Rose hit 5-iron to the first cut of rough, pin-high on the 17th for an easy par. He smashed the most important tee shot of his career down the middle on the final hole, about 15 feet short of the famous Ben Hogan plaque. And his 4-iron rolled near the pin and settled against the collar of the green.
"When I came over the hill and saw my ball laying in the fairway, I thought, `This is my moment.' It was me hitting from the middle of the fairway," Rose said.
As usual, someone's big moment in the U.S. Open came at Phil Mickelson's expense.
The back nine was a four-way battle that included Hunter Mahan, who played in the last group with Mickelson. He was one shot out of the lead until he three-putted the 15th hole for a double bogey, and then closed with back-to-back bogeys when his hopes were gone. Mahan had a 75 and tied for fourth with Billy Horschel (74), Ernie Els (69) and Jason Dufner, who had a 67 despite making triple bogey on the 15th hole.
Rose finished at 1-over 281, eight shots higher than David Graham's winning score in 1981 when the U.S. Open was last held at Merion. The shortest course for a major championship in nearly a decade held up just fine. It was the third time in the last four years that no one broke par in the toughest test of golf.
About the winner: Justin Rose
• Justin Rose wins in his eighth U.S. Open start, with T5 in his inaugural appearance in 2003 his previous-best finish. In all, he has four made cuts in eight starts (1-2013, T5-2003, T10-2007, T21-2012,).
• Rose wins in his 37th start in a major championship. His best-finishes in the other three majors are T3 (2012 PGA Championship), T4 (1998 British Open), T5 (2007 Masters).
• International players have now won the last four majors (2013 U.S. Open/Justin Rose, 2013 Masters/Adam Scott, 2012 PGA Championship/Rory McIlroy and 2012 British Open/Ernie Els).
• Rose’s best finish in eight previous TOUR starts this season was a runner-up at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. With the victory, he collects 600 points and moves from No. 30 into the top 10 in the FedExCup standings.
• Rose becomes the first Englishman to win the U.S. Open since Tony Jacklin in 1970, with others including Horace Rawlins (1895), Joe Lloyd (1897), Harry Vardon (1900, George Sargent (1909), Edward Ray (1920), James Barnes (1921) and Cyril Walker (1924).
• Joins other U.S. Open champions at Merion: Olin Dutra (1934), Ben Hogan (1950), Lee Trevino (1971), David Graham (1981).
The last Englishman to win the U.S. Open was Tony Jacklin at Hazeltine in 1970, though Rose added to recent dominance of the Union Jack at the U.S. Open as the third winner in four years. The others were Graeme McDowell (2010) and Rory McIlroy (2011) of Northern Ireland.
See where they have played the U.S. Open!
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Best Golf Courses in the World (per the folks at St. Andrews)
Golf Digest's Best 100 Courses in America
Best 100 Public Courses in America
All the golf courses where the U.S. Open has been played
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Yahnundasis Golf Club, Utica, New York
Hillsdale Golf and Country Club, Mirabel, Quebec
East Lakes Golf Course, Atlanta, Georgia
Riviera Golf Club, Los Angeles
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Shinnecock Hills, Southampton, Long Island
One of America's greatest courses. US Open should rotate here every three years (other two Pebble Beach and Pinehurst #2)
1896 Jame Foulis 152 Horace Rawlins
1986 Raymond Floyd 279 Lanny Watkins/Chip Beck
1995 Corey Pavin 280 Greg Norman
2004 Retief Goosen 276 Phil Mickelson
2018 Open will be here
Site of The Masters
Another of America's greatest courses. US Open should rotate here too
Here's some of the contests
1972 Jack Nicklaus 290 Bruce Crampton
1982 Tom Watson 282 Jack Nicklaus
1992 Tom Kite 285 Jeff Sluman
2010 Graeme McDowell 284 Greg Havret
2019 Open will be here
See a WebCam of the 18TH hole
Oakmont Country Club (Pittsburgh) Pennsylvania
This is a TOUGH course. 2007 golf like the game should be played! Great greens.
1927 Tommy Armour 301 Harry Cooper Oakmont
1935 Sam Parks, Jr. 299 Jimmy Thompson Oakmont
1953 Ben Hogan 283 Sam Snead Oakmont
1962 Jack Nicklaus 283 Arnold Palmer Oakmont
1973 Johnny Miller 279 John Schlee Oakmont
1983 Larry Nelson 280 Tom Watson Oakmont
1994 Ernie Els 279 Loren Roberts/Colin Montgomerie Oakmont
2007 Angel Cabrera 285 Tiger Woods/Jim Furyk Oakmont
2016 Open will be here
Golf in Nice and the French Riviera
Golf in Northwest France
Golf in Laurentides / Laurentians Region of Quebec
Golf in the Montréal area
The U.S. Open
Golf Courses on Google Earth
The PGA Tour
European Golf Tour
World Golf Championships
Canadian Golf Tour
Pinehurst No. 2
Another of America's greatest courses. US Open should rotate here too
Here's the US Open
1999 Payne Stewart 279 Phil Mickelson
2005 Michael Campbell 280 Tiger Woods
2014 Open will be here
Best Golf Shot in a US Open
1923: Bobby Jones at Inwood
Mid-iron from a bare patch of fairway 195 yards out at Inwood’s 18th while tied in a 1923 playoff against Bobby Cruickshank. Jones’ shot clears a green-fronting pond and stops six feet from the hole to set up a two-putt par for the win.
1929: Bobby Jones at Winged Foot
Stopping what would have been a monumental back-nine collapse at Winged Foot. His 12-foot par putt at 18 pauses on the lip before falling to get Jones into a playoff, where he then routs Al Espinosa by more than 20 strokes.
1950: Ben Hogan at Merion
1-iron second shot to the 18th in the 1950 Open at Merion sets up a par and forces a three-way playoff that he subsequently wins against Lloyd Mangrum and George Fazio.
1955: Jack Fleck at Olympic
Drops an 8-foot birdie putt to force a playoff. Fleck won the next day against a faltering Hogan, who was denied what would have been a record fifth Open title.
1960: Arnold Palmer at Cherry Hill
Drove the green to set up a birdie at the 346-yard first hole. That kick started a final-round 65 that allowed Palmer to overcome a seven-shot deficit and beat a 20-year-old amateur named Jack Nicklaus by two.
1964: Ken Venturi at Congressional
After the three-digit heat at Congressional, Ken Venturi in 1964 sticks a 1-iron that hits the pin at the 215-yard 16th, leading to a par that he later termed the clincher to his only major victory.
1972: Jack Nicklaus at Pebble Beach
Bores his 1-iron into the wind at the par-3 17th and hits the pin on the bounce, setting up a tap-in birdie on his way to a three-stroke triumph over Bruce Crampton.
1976: Jerry Pate at Atlanta
5-iron out of the rough and over the water from 194 yards at Atlanta’s 18th in 1976, leaving him a three-foot birdie putt that polished off a two-shot win.
1982: Tom Watson at Pebble Beach
Denies Nicklaus a fifth Open title, calling his shot to caddie and then chipping in from the green-side rough at Pebble Beach’s 17th for a decisive birdie.
1983: Larry Nelson at Oakmont
Outduels Tom Watson at Oakmont, holing out a 60-footer that descends over a couple of tiers for a birdie at the par-3 16th. That shot sends Nelson on his way to a one-shot win.
1990: Hale Irwin at Medinah
Makes the rounds, high-fiving spectators, after draining a 45-foot birdie putt at Medinah’s 18th in 1990 to get into a playoff, which he wins a day later against the unheralded Mike Donald.
1992: Tom Kite at Atlanta
Drills a green-side pitch from a buried lie at Pebble Beach’s short par-3 seventh that slams into the pin and drops into the cup for a birdie. Kite then holds on in the blustery conditions to win his first major title.
1995: Corey Pavin at Shinnecock Hills
Becomes the latest to shed the tag of “best player never to win a major.” He locks it up with a 228-yard four-wood to five feet at 18 as he scurries down the fairway for a better view. An easy two-putt par gives him a two-shot win over Greg Norman.
1999: Payne Stewart at Pinehurst
Four months before he is to die in a plane crash, Payne Stewart in 1999 at Pinehurst wraps up his third major victory by sinking a 15-foot par putt at 18 to keep dad-to-be Phil Mickelson majorless.
2006: Geoff Ogilvy at Winged Foot
The best shot under Sunday’s pressure at Winged Foot in 2006 was Geoff Ogilvy’s chip-in par at the 17th, although it was overshadowed by Phil Mickelson’s badly-pushed tee shot left at 18 that led to a double bogey. For good measure, Ogilvy got up and down at 18 to save par and defeat a stunned Mickelson.
Olympia Fields, Chicago
1928 Johnny Farrell 294 Bobby Jones Olympia Fields
2003 Jim Furyk 272 Stephen Leaney
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Newport Rhode Island Golf & Country Club
First US Open in 1895 Horace Rawlins shot 173 to top Willie Dunn
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Olympic Club, San Francisco
1955 Jack Fleck 287 Ben Hogan
1966 Billy Casper 278 Arnold Palmer
1987 Scott Simpson 277 Tom Watson
1998 Lee Janzen 280 Payne Stewart
2012 Open Webb Simpson shot a 281 Michael Thompson and Graeme McDowell shot 282
Fascination with Par
Nick Faldo thought he would uncover the secret to winning the U.S. Open when he arranged for a meeting with four-time champion Ben Hogan. Faldo, ever the analyst, asked Hogan what it would take for him to win. “Shoot the lowest score,” Hogan replied.
If that conversation had taken place 20 years later, Hogan’s answer might have been slightly different. “Just shoot par.”
Even par would have been good enough to win the past three U.S. Opens— Michael Campbell at Pinehurst No. 2 (even par), Geoff Ogilvy at wicked Winged Foot (5 over) and Angel Cabrera at Oakmont (5 over).
Whether that’s what it takes this week at Torrey Pines remains to be seen. So far, everyone is raving about a golf course that is stern but fair, from the generous fairways to the graduated height of rough. But opinions tend to change when scores are put down on the card.
Perhaps no other major has a fascination with par as the U.S. Open. I tend to very much agree too. US Open should be the supreme test of golf. If someone goes under par to win, something is wrong with the course. This is not the run-of-the-mill weekend tour event where some nice little country club or resort has a winner I might have heard of a couple of times walk away with a 9-under par win. This is why the Open should be limited to only the best (Shinnecock Hills, Pinehurst No. 2, Oakmont, Merion, Bethpage State Park Black, and a few others).
Torrey Pines has been around for a half-century as a par 72. But with the U.S. Open in town this week, it will play as a par 71. The sixth hole will play 515 yards and be the longest par 4 in tournament history. But I am disgusted with the 18th hole being so easy. I want a home hole a Hogan, Palmer or Woods would say "WOW that is tough".
The USGA’s philosophy of converting par 5s into par 4s began in 1951 at Oakland Hills. That U.S. Open was famous for the winner (Hogan) and how he described the course.
“I’m glad I brought this course, this monster, to its knees,” Hogan said.
He finished at 7-over 287. But if the USGA had left Nos. 8 and 18 as par 5s that week, and Oakland Hills had been a par 72, Hogan still would have won with a score of 1-under 287.
Would he still have called it a monster?
It is clear the USGA is not interested in 15 under winning its premier championship.
The PGA Championship has some of the lowest scores, due mainly to it being held in August when the greens require more water to keep them alive in the summer heat. The British Open is the least bothered by scoring. If the wind blows, the scores are high. If it’s calm, the scores are low. Congratulations, see you next year.
What Hogan once told Faldo is still true today. Lowest score wins.
THE NEXT WEEK
The Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Connecticut loves their dates on the PGA Tour calendar: the week after the United States Open. This year was easy to see why. The Travelers, on a bright, windless and still rain-spongy day, was the anti-U.S. Open. The Tournament Players Club at River Highlands was a dart board for the pros Thursday, which is everything Torrey Pines was not last week. Jason Gore said it was “kind of refreshing to see balls land on the green and actually stop.” A guy who looked like Aqualung had the share of the lead at 6-under par 64 and virtually everyone who bothered to swing a club Thursday followed in red numbers. In the morning group, when the course was at its wettest, no less than 52 of 78 players shot under par. And for the first round in its entirety, a whopping 104 players shot under par, threatening to match the record 1-under cut line that has occurred four different times since River Highlands became a par 70 in 1990. Glad they liked it. I didn't. I wouldn't have paid a dime to see it and I wouldn't even want to be associated with that pitch-and-putt club. By Ken Kinlock at email@example.com
|See my predictions for WINNER of the Open in 2014|
Oak Hill Country Club, Rochester NY
Several US Opens on the East Course
1956 Cary Middlecoff 281 Ben Hogan/Julius Boros
1968 Lee Trevino 275 Jack Nicklaus Oak Hill
1989 Curtis Strange 278 Chip Beck/Mark McCumber
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Torrey Pines, La Jolla, California
2008: Tiger Woods 283 Rocco Mediate
2015 US Open Chambers Bay
UNIVERSITY PLACE, Wash. -- Seven months after it opened for public play, Chambers Bay can start preparing for the
Chambers Bay, built over a former gravel pit along the lower Puget Sound southwest of Seattle, was awarded the 2015 U.S. Open on Friday. It will be the first U.S. Open held in the Pacific Northwest.
USGA is confident that the golf course will provide a challenging test for the best players in the world. Signals a continuing shift toward municipal courses. When the 2015 U.S. Open is played, it will be the third time in an eight-year period that the national championship is played on a public golf course. Torrey Pines in San Diego will host the U.S. Open this year, followed by Bethpage Black on Long Island (which also hosted the U.S. Open in 2002).
Pierce County invested $21 million in Chambers Bay, which was designed by Robert Trent Jones Jr. with the goal of landing a major. The USGA also awarded the 2010 U.S. Amateur to Chambers Bay.The last time the U.S. Open went to such a new golf course was in 1970 at Hazeltine, a private club in Minnesota that was designed by Robert Trent Jones Sr. and opened for play in 1962.n The Scottish-style course, featuring sandy terrain, views of Puget Sound and the Olympic Mountains and only one tree, opened in June 2007 and has been named "Best New Course of the Year" by Golf Magazine, second-best new course by Golfweek, and 2007 Course of the Year by Travel & Leisure golf magazine.
2017 US Open Erin Hills Golf Course
The U.S. Golf Association will announce on June 16th, 2010, that the 2017 U.S. Open has been awarded to Erin Hills Golf Course, located 35 miles northwest of Milwaukee in Wisconsin.
Erin Hills has been wrestling with Cog Hill Golf Club, located 25 miles south of Chicago, over the honor of becoming the USGA’s designated Chicagoland U.S. Open site (everybody knows Milwaukee is just 90 miles from Chicago, right?).
Read the rest of the story about the 2017 US Golf Open.
Valberg is located in the French Alps 86 km from Nice (1hour 15 min drive), at an altitude of 1700 m.
It is both winter skiing and summer golf!!!
- "La Provençale" motorway, exit "St Isisdore"
- then RN 202 towards Digne, then Touët/Var
- then take D28 to Valberg via the Gorges du Cians, or D2202 via the Gorges de Daluis to Guillaumes and Valberg.
- Parcours 9 trous
- 3 trous d'entraînement gratuit
- Putting green
- Club House
- Ecole de Golf : stages professionnels ou particuliers
- Location de voiturettes
- Location de clubs
There is always a chance of storms in the
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Bethpage State Park Black Course
In 2002, Tiger Woods won with a score of 277. Phil Mickelson was runner-up. This PUBLIC Golf Course is part of a huge park system initiated by Robert Moses
The 2009 Open was at the Black Course. Lucas Glover won, in the rain, with a score of 276; David Duval, Ricky Barnes and Phil Mickelson were runner-ups.
Merion Golf Club, East Course, Ardmore, Pennsylvania
Here's the track record for US Opens
1934 Olin Dutra 293 Gene Sarazen
1950 Ben Hogan 287 Lloyd Mangrum/George Fazio
1971 Lee Trevino 280 Jack Nicklaus
1981 David Graham 273 George Burns/Bill Rogers
2013 Justin Rose 281/Phil Mickelson & Jason Day
At right, a classic
Ben Hogan at Merion
1-iron second shot to the 18th in the 1950 Open at Merion sets up a par and forces a three-way playoff that he subsequently wins against Lloyd Mangrum and George Fazio.
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The Country Club, Brookline, Massachusetts
1913 Francis Ouimet's 304 beat Harry Vardon and Edward Ray. This win was the event that showed the United States was now a major player in the world of golf
1963 Julius Boros shot a 293 to beat Jacky Cupit and the great Arnold Palmer.
1988 Curtis Strange had a 278 to best Nick Faldo
Wow! what a name. Not just the Country Club of ???, but THE Country Club!
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Colonial, Fort Worth, Texas
They are most famous for their own annual tournament
Yes, they have played the US Open there too. In 1941, Craig Wood (from the Lake Placid Club) shot a 284 to beat Denny Shute
As an aside, one of my favorite hats came from "The Colonial"
The Congressional, Bethesda, Maryland
Some US Open Championships here:
1964 Ken Venturi 278 over Tommy Jacobs
1997 Ernie Els 276 over Colin Montgomerie
2011 Rory McIlroy 268 over Jason Day
Winged Foot at Mamoroneck
In 1929 Bobby Jones shot a 294 to best Al Espinosa for the US Open
The 1959 US Open was won by Billy Casper's 282 over Bob Rosburg
In 1984, it was Fuzzy Zoeller (with a 276) over Greg Norman
In 2006, Geoff Ogilvy's 285 conquered Jim Furyk 2020 Open will be at Winged Foot
Maidstone, East Hampton, Long Island
One of America's greatest courses. US Open should play here, buy no tournaments do. It is about private as they get. If you like Shinnecock or St. Andrews, you will love Maidstone.
Unlike a neighbor to the west, Shinnecock Hills, the Maidstone Club has never hosted a U.S. Open or any major tournament, and it is unlikely to ever do so. One reason is the intense privacy of the membership. Another is the size of the course - at 6,390 yards, the par-18 course provides challenge enough for the members but is too short for even a Champions Tour event. I kind of disagree with this because the name of the game at this course is accuracy. One other reason is that the Club could never accommodate a large crowd. One way that Shinnecock Hills has been able to host four U.S. Opens is that it is right off the major road that leads into the Hamptons. The Maidstone Club is decidedly off the beaten path, south of Montauk Highway and among winding back roads that end at the Atlantic Ocean. To visit Maidstone is to glimpse what old East Hampton was like.
There are actually 27 holes at the Maidstone Club. One course that routinely makes the quality lists is Maidstone Club West. There is also on the property a nine-hole course (2,768 yards from the back tees) constructed in 1930 that is more often played by youngsters and those still learning the game. Among the designations the West course has received is #35 on Golfweek’s top 100 classic (pre-1960) courses in the world in 2006 and #38 in Golf Magazine’s top 100 courses in the U.S. in 2005.
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