Situated on a stretch of links land between Carnoustie and Monifieth, the course dates back to the 1890's.

Panmure has hosted many Championships over the years and has been a Final Qualifying venue for The Open on a number of occasions.

It’s a classic links with sand dunes and gorse, pot bunkers, run-offs and swales.

Panmure Golf Club is ideally located only 10 miles from Scotland’s sunniest city, Dundee and is within easy travelling distance from St Andrews.

Games of golf have been won and lost over the links at Panmure for a very long time. In 1527, it was reported in the Registrum de Panmure that Sir Robert Maule “exerciset the gowf, and oftymes past to Barry lynkes, quan the wadsie was for drink’’

Panmure is one of the oldest golf clubs in the world and are one of the 24 clubs that originally helped purchase the Amateur Championship trophy, first played for in 1885. A copy of the R&A minute is on display in the Clubhouse, which states all of the Clubs involved.

The famous Old Tom Morris and James Braid influenced links requires both strategy and skill whilst offering an enjoyable test for all levels. The course combines the best elements of links and heathland, with tight fairways, challenging carries, undulating greens and sandhills forged by nature. The touches of heather add a wonderful texture to the course and the moderately undulating hillocks add visual appeal as well as imparting their strategic influence.


6th Hole - Hogan

When Ben Hogan came to Carnoustie in the summer of 1953 he was already holder of The Masters and The U.S. Open. For this, his only Open Championship appearance, arrangements were made for him to practice at Panmure Golf Club, just two miles to the west, but well away from the busy practice ground at Carnoustie.

Hogan’s favourite hole at Panmure was the sixth and he suggested the cleverly-placed hidden pot bunker to the front right of the green. Over sixty five years on, the members still refer to it as “Hogan’s Bunker”.