We’re back in Masters week and it feels so good; just two days until the world’s biggest golf tournament kicks off and golf fans are beyond excited for The Masters at Augusta National.
With so much media speculation on who will win and what will happen over the next few days, we thought we’d draw on some nostalgia to get us ready.
Everyone remembers their first Masters, some have even attended with Your Golf Travel but it seems the best Masters moments are somewhat agreed on.
However, with so many to choose from, some will have to miss out – here’s our Top 5 Masters Moments.
With a Brit yet to don a green jacket, Sandy Lyle was tied with Mark Calcavecchia on the 18th hole. His drive landed him in one of Augusta’s famous fairway bunkers, making for a nervous approach. Lyle flushed a seven iron from the sand, rolling it back from the ridge to give himself a birdie putt for the win. Take a look at how it unfolded below.
In his first Masters appearance as a professional, Tiger Woods blew the field away at Augusta National, putting in one of the all time great performances in a major championship. As the youngest ever major winner and breaking records left, right and centre, Woods ended up 12 shots better off than the rest. A truly iconic victory.
It’s that man again and probably the most famous shot in golfing history. On the 16th and looking like relinquishing his one shot lead over Chris DiMarco, Woods landed in the rough on the edge of the 16th green. Not many gave him a chance of getting it close, even the commentators, but he executed a masterful wedge shot which rolled precariously towards the hole, before giving Nike some of the best advertising you’re likely to see.
Bubba Watson is an extravagant golfer; from the pink driver to the incredible way he drives the ball, it’s entertaining to follow his round. In 2012, he found himself in front of the world’s eyes as he and Louis Oosthuizen found themselves in a play-off. A wayward drive saw Watson deep in the pine straw on the 10th hole, leaving a corridor of spectators seemingly narrowing his exit. The innovative Watson found a way to escape though with a simply incredible rope hook onto the green, a shot which effectively won him The Masters.
The long illusive first major for Sergio Garcia finally arrived in 2017 as he ended the weekend in the coveted green jacket after 74 attempts at major championship glory. On Masters Sunday, a thrilling day of action culminated in a sudden death play-off between European giants Sergio Garcia and Justin Rose, but Garcia prevailed with a birdie on the 18th….all on Seve’s 60th birthday as well.
Although, just because you choose to attend the world’s greatest golf tournament, it doesn’t mean you can’t play some golf of your own.
Whether you stay local and discover more great courses within Augusta or opt for a road trip across states, there are so many options to get your fix on Masters week.
Here’s our breakdown of courses you can play near Augusta National.
The hometown of the golf legend Bobby Jones and with Augusta National’s influence prevalent from each corner, Augusta GA is a truly special place.
Each April thousands of fans arrive to witness the special tournament, but the thing with The Masters is that it makes you want to play golf, so why wait till you get home?
Just 15 minutes from Augusta National, West Lake Country Club is a great option for those wanting to play a quintessentially American golf course.
With exceptional playing conditions, a huge amount of water and some of the fastest greens you’re likely to putt on, it’s no surprise that West Lake has hosted several regional championships.
Nearly at 7,000 yards from the back tees, its length won’t be the issue, but in fact, the sheer quality of the Ellis Maples design will be the underlying obstacle to overcome, ensuring your golf is strategic in order to score well.
The name is quite self-explanatory, but The River Golf Club will test your mettle around a plethora of water hazards just a few minutes from The Masters host.
Displaying perfectly the midas touch of renowned course designer Jim Fazio, the course rewards bravery but is equally punishing if you spray it off the tee.
The mature track offers a welcome contrast to the other courses in the area, making it perfect for anyone wanting to bolt on some golf to their bucket list trip.
Reynolds Lake Oconee is a one of a kind destination, boasting an unbelievable five-star resort which itself features five world-class golf courses.
At 70 minutes from Augusta National, the location is perfect for balancing tournament spectating and some holes of your own, but experiencing all five courses might be tight during your trip.
Despite having such great variety, the resort doesn’t compromise on quality with each and every course offering a genuine championship challenge in unique settings.
As the capital of South Carolina, there is naturally a huge golfing spotlight on Columbia and with a transfer time of just over an hour, it makes for one of the best golfing destinations in and around Augusta.
The city is buzzing with sporting life, thanks mostly to a strong college football presence and embraces the flocks of golfers each year with open arms.
Columbia Country Club is a simply spectacular course which acts as a brilliant gateway between the layouts of Augusta and the Carolinas.
Expect wide fairways littered with large fairway bunkers, a heavy presence of water and any stray shots landing in the pine straw.
Naturally, everything from tee to green is in impeccable condition which only adds to the difficulty of this course, but a variety of tee boxes make it playable for all standards of golfer.
Aside from its capital Columbia, South Carolina has so much more to offer, especially down by America’s stunning southeastern coast.
These all offer unforgettable golfing experiences just three hours from Augusta, making it a popular add-on to any trip to The Masters.
Not many people would argue that the Ocean Course at Kiawah Island is the pinnacle of golf in South Carolina.
With huge championship pedigree behind it, the famed course which is steeped in history is potentially the closest test you’ll get on a golf course, behind Augusta National, of course.
However, if you’re looking for the best possible option for playing golf on a Masters trip, then this is where you’d go.
Harbour Town Links plays host to the RBC Heritage the week following The Masters, but for anyone heading to the US early for the tournament, you’ll be able to experience this iconic golf course at its best.
With the touch of both Pete Dye and Jack Nicklaus, the course is equally challenging as beautiful, however, it’s the lighthouse which overlooks the 18th green which really puts it on postcards.
Getting in a round here before heading to Augusta is only going to heighten the excitement for seeing the world’s most unique golf course; a truly remarkable destination.
Myrtle Beach is vibrant, busy and bold, just like the man who revolutionised the King’s North course in 1996, showing every inch of his personality in the design.
And in typical Arnold Palmer fashion, you must play with style and strategy to get the most out of your round, especially with bunkers and water in play throughout.
For a fun, exciting and enjoyable part of your Masters trip, a round at King’s North is sure to hit the spot.
Slightly further out at a four and a half hour drive, but of course more than achievable with a rental car, Alabama has everything you could wish for in a golf holiday to America.
Not only is it hugely popular with golfers due to the renowned Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail, boasting over 11 golf courses, but also has so much to offer away from the fairways.
This is a fantastic bolt on to any Masters golf holiday and gives you the chance to play some seriously challenging golf courses.
Ross Bridge is the latest course to be added to the RTJ Golf Trail and is already one of the most sought after courses in Alabama, thanks to its monster layout.
Anyone brave enough to take on the course from the back tees will be faced with nearly 8,200 yards of golf course in front of them, but don’t fear, us mere humans can tee it up much further forward to make it playable.
Another on the trail is Oxmoor Valley; not quite as long as Ross Bridge at 7,000 yards but equally as impressive, with brilliant level changes and stadium style water hazards throughout.
Expect some of the most spectacular par-5’s in Alabama, with accuracy off the tee pivotal with devastating punishment for wayward shots.
However, as with any course with a Robert Trent Jones influence, you’ll enjoy the challenge regardless of golfing ability and enjoy the innovative design, testing new parts of your game each time.
Much like the World Cup, Superbowl and Wimbledon, The Masters is a standout event on the sporting calendar; its prestige, exclusivity and tradition bring in audiences beyond the world of golf.
Like a kid dreaming of lifting the Jules Rimet or playing on Centre Court, golfers of all ages dream of playing on the hallowed turf at Augusta National, but unfortunately that is all it will be…a dream.
But here at Your Golf Travel we’re all about turning dreams into reality, so we have a few tricks of the trade which might get you a round on the most famous course in the world, but we can’t promise anything.
Volunteer to assist with the general running of The Masters and you might just get yourself on the tee at Augusta after the tournament.
This, however, is a task which isn’t achieved easily; those at Augusta National pride themselves on the sheer quality of the grounds and choose their volunteers very selectively.
If you’re recognised as a worthy volunteer, you’ve won half the battle but you still have to rely on chance to start swinging, with a ballot between workers for certain dates.
If you’re a writer, reporter or involved somehow in golf press, then this might just be your best bet to get on the fairways.
Cover the tournament as either part of the visiting or local media and you might be one of the 28 members selected to play the course.
Unfortunately for us here in the UK, local media is usually prioritised, so unless you’re willing to relocate to Georgia, your chances are slim.
Another one for the wordsmiths of the golfing world, which isn’t as simple as the title suggests, but is achievable if you really know your stuff.
Books about The Masters or Augusta National are available in abundance, but if you manage to get yours sanctioned by Augusta National, then you will be able to play as much as your research needs.
David Owen of Golf Digest managed to do just this and ended up a regular on the fairways at Augusta, so why can’t you?
The exclusivity of Augusta National is an enigma which fascinates the world of golf, and with only 300..ish members, becoming a member just isn’t going to happen.
But if you can’t join em, befriend em…that’s the saying, right?
There are stories of golfers moving to Augusta and spending evenings in bars seeking out potential members who might be willing to have someone make up their four-ball.
If you find a member of Augusta, you best start preparing the most flawless sales pitch of your life, as they could hold the key to fulfilling a lifelong dream.
Fancy changing your whole career to have a minimal chance of playing Augusta?
Of course you do.
A company called CaddieMaster is responsible for providing the club with the best caddies around, offering training and getting you through the tough application process.
Granted, this is one of the more extreme methods on this list, but the end result is still playing at Augusta.
Now this might be the most enticing to the Your Golf Travel audience, despite probably being the most expensive; this is the process of playing an unbelievable golf course, to play an even more ridiculous one.
If you didn’t know already, Augusta Country Club lies right next door to Augusta National and is visible from the iconic 12th and 13th holes.
On Augusta National, they only allow fourballs, so if someone is mad enough not to turn up to play, Augusta National has been known to call over to Augusta Country Club and see if there’s somebody hanging around that might want to nip over and complete a fourball with their more illustrious neighbours!
With The Masters in the sights of golfers around the world, especially those travelling with Your Golf Travel, there is a certain buzz around the sport we know and love.
In the buildup to 2019’s first major, the PGA Tour is setting camp in the Sunshine State, as for the next four weeks we have the famed Florida Swing.
Recent years has seen the swing somewhat disjointed, but throughout March the tour will start in Miami and then head to Orlando, Jacksonville and Tampa uninterrupted.
Seeing these four courses through a TV screen is impressive enough, but what about playing them yourself?
Here we dissect the 2019 Florida Swing and show you all four courses which you can play…
Kicking off the Florida Swing is the Honda Classic, won in 2018 by Justin Thomas and played at the revered PGA National Resort.
The Champion Course sees all the professional action; first designed by Tom Fazio and then redesigned by Jack Nicklaus in 1990, it has all the hallmarks of a true American great.
Nicklaus’ touch can be seen on holes 15 thru 17, which are dubbed as ‘The Bear Trap’ and considered amongst many to be the hardest stretch in golf.
Incredibly, the resort boasts no less than four more courses, with one laid out by none other than Arnold Palmer himself – a hugely popular second choice for visiting golfers.
“Golf is deceptively simple and endlessly complicated; it satisfies the soul and frustrates the intellect. It is at the same time rewarding and maddening – and it is without a doubt the greatest game mankind has ever invented.”
Arnold Palmer’s mark on the game of golf stretches far beyond 18 holes, but the layout at Arnold Palmer’s Bay Hill Club & Lodge goes a long way to show just how much of a genius he is.
Each year the Orlando resort, just 15 minutes from the world-famous Disneyland, hosts the Arnold Palmer Invitational – an event every professional wants to play in respect of the king.
In 2018, Rory McIlroy got himself back in the winner’s circle, navigating best round two of the three nine-hole loops which make up the course.
For lovers of ‘The King’, the recently refurbished lodge and clubhouse are adorned with Palmer photos and memorabilia, making for a one-of-a-kind golfing experience.
As golf’s unofficial fifth major, The Players Championship is one of the most iconic golf tournaments, played at one of the most iconic courses, which has golf’s most iconic hole.
The TPC Stadium Course at Sawgrass Marriott Golf Resort is typical of golf in Florida, offering risk-reward golf throughout, especially on the famed 17th.
Every golf fan would love the chance to take on the 137 yard island green, recreating memorable moments from Players Championships of yesteryear, but the daunting hole really does test your mettle.
The Copperhead layout at Innisbrook Resort, described by Stewart Cink as good enough to “host a U.S. Open”, is a stern 7,300 yard examination that tests even the pros.
In 2019, Paul Casey took the title, but Tiger Woods stole the headlines as he mounted his first challenge since returning from his layoff.
While the Copperhead is undoubtedly the headline act of the Innisbrook Resort’s four courses, with various elevation changes meandering through deep vines, the Island Course is a more than worthy runner-up – measuring some 7,300 yards from the tips, this U.S. Open qualifying host venue is anything but a leisurely stroll through the woods.
There are few feelings as sweet as whacking your drive down the middle on the first hole of your golf holiday.
Mainly because you’ve entered ‘competition mode’ despite telling everyone it’s all a bit of fun, but also because of all the work that has gone into organising the trip before you even started packing.
If you have a golf holiday planned, are considering a golfing getaway or are simply in the dark as to how to prepare for a golf holiday; we have you covered.
From deciding where to play to how you’ll get around once there, this guide will help you prepare so well, that your first drive is sure to be an absolute corker….no promises though.
This is, for obvious reasons, the biggest decision you’ll make throughout the whole process, but don’t let that put you off.
While it’s easiest to just blindly choose one of the most popular destinations, sometimes that won’t meet your criteria, whatever that might be.
So, here are things to consider when choosing where to go on a golf holiday:
Your destination will largely be determined by your budget, so it’s the best place to start. Of course, you are able to get bargains in every corner of the globe, but let us give you some guidelines…
As you might have guessed, staying closer to home is the cheapest option when it comes to booking a golf break, largely due to the reduced travel costs.
The beauty about playing golf in the UK is the variety, in both style and price point, allowing you to have full control.
Some packages can see you spend a weekend at a golf resort, playing two rounds of golf and only spending £60. However, as with anything, if you want to experience the best, you’ll have to pay; Trump Turnberry, Gleneagles and the Old Course at St Andrews are examples of the upper echelon of UK golf.
If you’re wanting to keep to a strict budget, check out our Best Golf Breaks under £100.
With the risk of listing out every European golf holiday in this paragraph, let’s keep it to the most popular destination, of which the choice is varied.
One thing that is constant though is the value for money; play at Ryder Cup courses like Le Golf National, head to the best the Algarve has to offer or experience five-star luxury in southern Spain – all for under £300.
If you’re after a longer stay, rounds at more premium golf courses or the choice of all-inclusive golf holidays then these too are available for as cheap as £500 in destinations like Turkey and Morocco.
For some inspiration, take a look at our list of the Best Courses in the Costa Del Sol.
While the premise of travel further; spend more can be correct, one thing our long haul golf holidays don’t do is compromise on value for money.
Basically, you have endless possibilities for heading beyond Europe, although many choose to travel to America, UAE, South Africa or the Caribbean.
America has regions like Florida and South Carolina which are populated with some of the most famous courses in the world, South Africa boasts venues like Pinnacle Point and Fancourt and then the Caribbean offers all-inclusive luxury in destinations like the Dominican Republic and Barbados.
The added bonus of our long haul golf holidays is that many of them come with flights, leaving you with nothing else to focus on than your golf.
With price out the way, now you should think about when you want to travel, because contributing factors like the weather, how busy the courses are and availability all change depending on your travel dates.
The rule of thumb is usually that travelling during peak season you’ll experience the resorts at their very best, but pay a premium, while off-season will see you pay less but might not get the high temperatures of the summer months.
Destinations like the Algarve and Andalucia benefit from nearly 300 days of sunshine per year, which makes it easier to choose your travel dates, while the unpredictability of the UK climate leaves many playing a guessing game outside of June, July and August.
The final consideration for your destination choice are the flight times. This may not seem the be all and end all of your holiday, but if you have a 10-hour flight each way for a four-day trip, you have to ask is it really worth it?
Of course, if you are flying, the best times are to arrive early morning and leave in the evening, giving your arrival and departure days enough time for golf, but with budget and practicality in mind, you may have to compromise.
My suggestion is that if you’re on a long distance flight, you stay for a longer period of time so you don’t feel like the majority of your getaway was spent on a plane and if it’s a shorter journey, get out there as early as possible and book a late flight home.
Once you’ve chosen where you’re going, you need a means of travel.
If you’re set on a flight inclusive package, then your mind is made up for you, much like a trip to many overseas destinations…but not all of them.
The exception to the rule is France, where many of our deals to magnificent venues like Le Touquet Golf and Golf D’Hardelot include Eurotunnel travel; taking just under 40 minutes to cross the channel, this is an extremely affordable, convenient and popular way to experience some of Europe’s top courses.
In the UK, you have more options but really are you going to travel on a train with your golf gear? We suggest driving yourself in the UK if a short to medium length journey, but if its a Southampton to Newcastle round trip, perhaps a domestic flight would be best.
With the golf the top priority on golf holidays, and rightly so, it’s easy to neglect the importance of clean, practical and suitable accommodation.
For instance, it’s unlikely you’ll decide you want to stay in a hotel and then see which golf courses surround it, but instead the other way round.
That said, if you’re travelling in a large group, you may more comfortable in a self-catering apartment or villa than in an all-inclusive hotel? Destinations like Pestana Carvoeiro offer brilliant self-catering villas at outrageously good prices, while El Rompido has an amazing five-star hotel with everything on site; choose wisely.
No one enjoys packing, not even for a golf holiday, but unfortunately it’s not as easy as chucking some clothes in a suitcase and jetting off.
Unlike your casual beach holiday, a golf holiday requires at least two lots of clothes per day, not to mention your accessories and equipment.
Aside from your clothing for the duration of your holiday, anything you usually take to a round of golf will also need to come with you, and probably in higher quantities.
If you’ve ever learnt to drive, you’ll remember the transition from your instructor’s car to your own.
Despite passing, your car feels unfamiliar and perhaps you might stall it once or twice in the first couple of weeks, which is normal.
That’s the same concept as using someone else’s or hiring clubs on a golf holiday, that stall could be a shank, and worse still it could be on the first tee.
While it can sometimes be cheaper to hire clubs, taking your own is our advice, especially if you’re having a wager with your mates.
You’ve finally landed at your destination, your luggage was collected without any hassle and you’re now ready for your golf holiday.
But how will you get to your hotel?
This is another 50:50 decision for you to make and one that, once again, will probably depend on a few things.
How many golfers are there?
How many courses are you playing?
How far away is the airport?
How comfortable are you driving in that country?
Whichever you opt for, remember that we often include free transfers with many of our promotions.
Unless you choose one of our unlimited golf packages, you will come across free time on your trip, some of which is probably unaccounted for.
Many of you will hit the beach or sunbathe by the pool, but most golfing regions offer much more away from the fairways.
When planning activities, be conscious of your group and understand that not every activity will be a crowd pleaser, especially if the ages of golfers vary.
In the evening, perhaps go for dinner and then drinks, so if anyone wants to tail off and be fresh for the morning tee time, they can.
Lastly, weigh up if you actually need to go seeking bars and activities; golf resorts around the world are becoming so advanced and are more like little villages, especially those in Turkey.
If all of the above sounds daunting, then why not let golf travel experts help?
Here at Your Golf Travel, we can help you organise your golf holiday, from start to finish.
Call us on 0800 043 6644 to start preparing for yours…
Going on a golf holiday is great.
That time of the year when you can put down the pen, turn on your out of office and prepare for some time away on the fairways.
Here at Your Golf Travel, we love hearing about your trips around the world, whether it’s short break to Celtic Manor, a weekend in the Costa del Sol or a trip to Barbados lapping up the sunshine.
And while we are fully focused on bringing you the lowest possible prices, we know a golf holiday doesn’t come cheap, but what can be done?
Quite a lot actually….
Collectively, we’ve called on our golf travel experts to bring you the 10 best tips for you to save on your next golf holiday!
Most golf courses experience a peak of play between 9 and 11 in the morning.
Well all the golf travellers want to enjoy their golf in the morning, leaving the rest of the day to explore, drink or chill…. and who can blame them?
But if you’re willing to break the mould, it could really pay off…quite literally.
For example, Monte Rei, one of the best golf courses in The Algarve, offers a discount of around £60 on taking a twilight round rather than one during the peak times.
Now, I know I’m not alone in thinking that when most of us look for summer holidays, we have our eye on one thing in particular.
And for good reason. While we have a whole host of championship golf courses on our doorstep here in the UK, we’re definitely not blessed with great weather.
So when booking a golf holiday, consider booking out of the ‘peak summer seasons’ of June, July & August; it’ll bring your cost down….
Want some proof? Islantilla Golf Resort for 5 nights, playing 3 rounds of golf will cost you £190 more if you travel on 31st August rather than a day later on the 1st September.
Oh and by the way, if you’re worried about the weather…
While the majority of these tips are most effective for golfers travelling abroad, we still have some for those who enjoy UK golf breaks.
This one is simple – if you take your trip on a Sunday night, instead of a Saturday night, not only will you experience a quieter golf course and hotel but you can also save up to £100.
If you wanted to travel to Druids Glen in May, staying on a Saturday for a 1 Night, 2 Rounds package is £259. However, if you stayed for the same package the next day, the price would drop to £179.
Going away for a long weekend is an extremely popular type of holiday, especially for city breaks.
3 nights, 4 days in an area allows you to see and do most of what you want without recycling activities or restaurants.
Thursday to Sunday is most common, with travellers wanting to experience the best nightlife on offer, most often on a Friday and Saturday night.
The same applies to a golf holiday; if you’re visiting the Algarve and want to experience the hustle and bustle of the Albufeira strip, the weekend is probably the best time to go.
But if you’re not fussed, then still go on a long weekend, but switch it up.
These screenshots from SkyScanner show just how you can save up to £48 just from changing your dates from Thursday to Sunday to travelling from Saturday to Tuesday!
When you go to a region, or even some resorts, you’ll have several amazing courses available for you to go and play.
And while this will be extremely tempting, choosing to stick with one of the courses will be cheaper than testing your game on the different tracks.
Granted, this might not be as exciting, but there are some benefits of playing the same course twice, other than the price.
Take Penina as an example – three courses on offer but the main attraction is the Championship layout, and for many, turning up on the first day and playing that course could be quite a shock – especially that tricky 7th hole.
So returning the next day, with an idea of what you’re facing might be met with a sigh of relief, allowing you can right the wrongs of your first day!
Even though getting a group of mates to commit to a golf holiday can be a hassle, it’s almost certainly worth the persistence.
Travelling in a larger group not only allows for the extra on-course competition and off-course banter, but will also help everyone to save money.
If you’ve browsed some of our great deals before, you will have seen the phrase “groups of 8” or “1 in 8” or “1 in 12” used frequently across venue pages.
This is a pretty simple, yet effective way to save on your golf holiday…
If the resort, hotel or course of choice displays either of them phrases, and you can get between 8 to 12 people to join your golf group, then one of you travels free!
Then all that’s left to do is split the saving between the group and you’ve all saved some cash.
Being organised comes in very handy when booking a holiday; it allows time for any schedule changes, gives you the best chance to secure the accommodation you want and takes away a lot of the stress early on.
With a golf holiday, things aren’t any different, although this time you’ll get the tee times you desire as well. (See Tip #1)
More importantly to this article, the earlier you book, the cheaper it will be. Let’s create a scenario…
You want to go to Turkey in June for a golf holiday and wondering when to book; if you were to book now then fares can be as low as £250 and that’s including golf club carriage.
However, if you were to leave it till February then the prices could rise by a huge £100 to £150 per person!
Let’s be honest, while the golf is the most important part of your trip, it’s almost always about finding the whole package so you can enjoy the things away from the fairways.
Choosing an all-inclusive package is as convenient as it is cost-efficient; you won’t need to go searching for a breakfast spot or worry if the bar you researched will have more than five people in it, as everything is on-site.
And everything is paid for already, which is why the all-inclusive deals will be more expensive, but they will cut your spending costs down massively.
Turkish resorts are the champions when it comes to all-inclusive deals, which is largely down to their incredible hospitality and jaw-dropping hotels…not to forget the world class golf courses.
I’m sure if money was no object, everybody would choose to take their clubs with them, and rightly so.
You use these clubs week in, week out and naturally know what you can and can’t do with them, helping you on the course.
But it’s not always that easy…EasyJet can charge you between £72 and £92 to take your clubs with you, while Ryanair is between £60 and £70.
Luckily for you, we have a neat little partnership with British Airways, which allows you to get FREE golf club carriage when booking long haul flights.
So this one is partly down to common sense and partly down to doing some research.
For example, it’s obvious that a long weekend (See tip #4) in the Algarve will be cheaper than a week-long stay at Pebble Beach.
But sometime’s research takes time; time we would rather spend down the range or on the course.
We would hate to take that time away from you, so we did the research! Below are 10 destinations around Europe that are boast both affordability and high quality…
So there you have it, 10 tips to make your golf holiday cheaper. If you have any more tips to share, comment below or tweet us at @yourgolftravel!
And if you want to put these tips into practice and book a golf holiday simply call 0800 043 6644 or visit yourgolftravel.com