William Langford’s masterpiece, this 1929 gem is a must for all golfers and makes for a great walk, but golfers also will appreciate what a forecaddie can add to the proceedings.
A perfect contrast to its older brother, this course winds its way through deciduous forest and an old quarry to present golfers with a shot-making challenge.
Restored to the original vision of architect Donald Ross by Kyle Franz, this 1921 gem is a blast but a helping hand for raking bunkers is welcome.
More required material for the lover of Donald Ross visiting Pinehurst, this 1927 spectacle has hosted three Women’s US Opens in the past twenty years.
Where golf architects Coore and Crenshaw meet the sand of North Carolina – this rolling course is not to be missed on any Pinehurst trip.
Mike Stranz’s Sand Hills masterpiece is visually stunning and thought provoking — but a great caddie directing the group makes the day special.
Opened in 1906, Southern Pines is the third original design in the illustrious career of Donald Ross, finished even before the back nine at Pinehurst #2.
Mid South Club
Arnold Palmer designed Mid South to maximize the native rolling hills and vegetation, so it’s the perfect place to employee a caddie or forecaddie.
Designed by Dan Maples, Longleaf Golf and Family Club was purchased in 2015 by the US Kids Golf Foundation as the home of youth golf in the US.
A Rees Jones design near Pinehurst, Talamore offers a select few golfers the opportunity to have llama caddies! If you can’t get one, go the traditional caddie route instead.