Spotlight on… Oxford Golf Club
One of Oxfordshire’s finest, the undulating parkland course at Oxford Golf Club offers views of historic Oxford and its beautiful surrounding countryside.
Oxford Golf Club is located just two miles from the centre of the city, but once you are on the course you will experience all of the tranquillity of being deep in the countryside.
The legendary golf course architect, Harry Colt, originally designed this hidden gem of a course in 1922. It offers enjoyment to golfers of all standards and a warm welcome is always given to visitors.
The course features undulating parkland, mature trees and stunningly beautiful surroundings. With a great variety of trees, like oaks, poplars, willows, and hawthorns, and an abundance of wildlife, like Muntjac deer, rabbits, pheasants and red kites, you have the feeling of being deep in the countryside.
The course offers a variety of great holes:
– Gorgeous, elevated tees
– Rolling, lush links
– Various pulsating par 4s
– Long, graceful, point-scoring par 5s
– Birdie-making and testing par 3s
The 18-hole par-70 course, built mainly on sand, drains extremely well, offering members and visitors excellent playing conditions this winter. Comprehensive practice facilities are also available: a pristine putting green, an extensive short-game area with bunker practice, driving mats and netted swing bays.
You can be sure of a warm welcome in the spacious and comfortably furnished lounge and can count on courteous and efficient service from the house manager and his friendly staff.
Enjoy the relaxed atmosphere in our open-plan lounge, which overlooks the putting green and 18th hole with its three lakes.
You can also enjoy good food in our restaurant. The clubhouse facilities are flexible and ideal for small gatherings through to large groups, catering for up to 100 covers.
Whilst the club has a modern outlook, embracing new ideas and all age groups, it has a proud tradition exemplified by the past golfing legends that adorn the walls of the foyer – including J. H Taylor of Mid-Surrey, Henry Cotton, Arthur Havers, and the Whitcombes.