Payne Stewart Statue of Pinehurst No. 2 in Pinehurst, N.C. on Tuesday, Oct. 15, 2013.  (Copyright USGA/John Mummert)


Pinehurst Resort & Country Club is set to add another illustrious chapter to its championship history by hosting its fourth U.S. Open and 11th USGA championship. Founded by Boston soda fountain magnate James Walker Tufts in 1895, Pinehurst quickly evolved into one of the premier resort destinations in the country. Legendary architect Donald Ross created Course No. 2 in 1907 and constantly tinkered with the design until his death in 1948. The USGA began its long association with the resort in 1962 with the U.S. Amateur, and 37 years later a memorable U.S. Open was contested, with Payne Stewart holing an 18-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to edge Phil Mickelson by a stroke. In 2014, Pinehurst and the USGA made more history by staging the U.S. Open and U.S. Women’s Open in consecutive weeks on Course No. 2. It also was announced that Pinehurst will be an "anchor" host site for four additional U.S. Opens through the year 2047. Besides the 2024 championship, the resort will host in 2029, 2035, 2041 and 2047.

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What better way to celebrate the 125th playing of the U.S. Open than by staging it at the venue that has hosted the most Opens? Oakmont will host the championship for a record 10th time in 2025, three times more than any other club. It will also be the club's 17th USGA championship, which ranks one behind fellow Pennsylvania venue Merion Golf Club for the most all time. Henry Clay (H.C.) Fownes designed Oakmont to challenge the best golfers in the world and that philosophy hasn’t changed since Oakmont member S. Davidson Herron defeated Bob Jones in the championship match of the 1919 U.S. Amateur. Oakmont continues to be one of the most challenging championship layouts, most recently on display in Dustin Johnson’s 2016 U.S. Open victory.

It was announced in August, 2021, that Oakmont would also host future U.S. Opens in 2034, 2042, and 2049, along with a number of other USGA championships, including the U.S. Women's Open in 2028 and 2038, the Walker Cup in 2033, and the U.S. Women's Amateur in 2046.

Hospitality

The USGA appreciates the championship test provided by Shinnecock Hills so much that it awarded the Southampton, N.Y., venue the 2026 U.S. Open before it hosted the 2018 Open. Brooks Koepka, the 2018 champion, barring some unforeseen circumstance, will have the opportunity to win again at Shinnecock Hills, as winners receive a 10-year exemption from qualifying. The historic, links-style course that overlooks Great Peconic Bay is one of the world's most iconic venues. Shinnecock Hills hosted the 1896 U.S. Open and U.S. Amateur, as well as the 1900 U.S. Women’s Amateur before being redesigned by William Flynn in 1937. In 2013, the noted design team of Bill Coore and Ben Crenshaw enhanced the course for the 118th U.S. Open. Raymond Floyd (1986), Corey Pavin (1995) and Retief Goosen (2004) have also claimed U.S. Open titles at Shinnecock Hills.

Hospitality

Few places on the planet can match the beauty of this picturesque Monterey Peninsula venue. Some have called Pebble Beach one of the greatest meetings of land and sea, which is one factor in the USGA’s longtime affinity for hosting championships on the course. Pebble Beach, which is the annual site of the PGA Tour’s AT&T National Pro-Am, has provided some of the game’s legendary moments, from Jack Nicklaus hitting the flagstick with his 1-iron tee shot on the 71st hole of the 1972 U.S. Open, to Tom Watson’s chip-in from greenside rough on that same iconic par-3 71st hole of the 1982 U.S. Open, to Tiger Woods’ record-setting 15-stroke victory in the 2000 U.S. Open. In 2017, the USGA announced that the 2023 U.S. Women’s Open will be contested there, the first Women’s Open at Pebble Beach, with Allisen Corpuz claiming the title. Tom Kite (1992), Graeme McDowell (2010) and Gary Woodland (2019) have also won U.S. Open titles at Pebble Beach. Viktor Hovland won the 2018 U.S. Amateur at Pebble before embarking on what has been a successful professional career. The U.S. Open also will return to Pebble Beach in 2032, 2037 and 2044, with the U.S. Women's Open coming back in 2027.

Hospitality

Eight years after hosting the first U.S. Open without fans due to COVID-19 health and safety protocols, the West Course will challenge the game's best players for a seventh time in its illustrious history. Winged Foot was the site of Bob Jones' playoff victory over Al Espinosa in 1929, the third of his four titles. In 1959, Billy Casper's mastery on the greens netted the Southern California native the first of two titles, and in 1974, Hale Irwin survived the "Massacre at Winged Foot" with a 72-hole total of 7-over-par 287 for the first of his three championships. Fuzzy Zoeller won a memorable playoff over Greg Norman in 1984, and in 2006 Geoff Ogilvy was the last man standing after several players, including Phil Mickelson suffered unfortunate heartbreak on the 72nd hole. Bryson DeChambeau, in 2020, overpowered the demanding West Course with a 6-under total of 274, joining the likes of Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer and Tiger Woods as players to have claimed both the U.S. Amateur and U.S. Open titles.

The par-3 17th hole will measure 207 yards for the championship. (USGA/John Mummert)

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club will add another illustrious chapter to its championship pedigree by hosting its fifth U.S. Open in 2029, and for the second time it will also conduct the U.S. Women's Open in consecutive weeks. In 2014, Pinehurst had the U.S. Open and U.S. Women's Open in the same year for the first time in USGA history. Martin Kaymer prevailed in the U.S. Open and Michelle Wie won a week later. Founded by Boston soda fountain magnate James Walker Tufts in 1895, Pinehurst quickly evolved into one of the premier resort destinations in the country. Legendary architect Donald Ross created Course No. 2 in 1907 and constantly tinkered with the design until his death in 1948. The USGA began its long association with the resort in 1962 with the U.S. Amateur, and 37 years later a memorable U.S. Open was contested, with Payne Stewart holing an 18-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to edge Phil Mickelson by a stroke. An "anchor site," Pinehurst No. 2 will also stage the U.S. Open again in 2035, 2041 and 2047.

The U.S. Open returns to historic Merion Golf Club, where the championship will commemorate the 100-year anniversary of Bob Jones completing the Grand Slam with his victory in the 1930 U.S. Amateur. Merion has been the site of five previous U.S. Open Championships, including Ben Hogan's remarkable playoff win in 1950 just 18 months from a near-fatal automobile accident. Hy Peskin's photo of Hogan hitting a 1-iron to the 72nd hole stands as one of the most iconic images in the history of the game. In 1971, Lee Trevino claimed the second of his two titles in a memorable playoff triumph over Jack Nicklaus. At the start of the 18-hole playoff, Trevino playfully tossed a rubber snake at Nicklaus, which drew a hearty chuckle from the Golden Bear. When the U.S. Open returned to the Ardmore, Pa., club in 1981, David Graham prevailed by hitting all 18 greens in regulation in the final round. And in 2013, Justin Rose carded a final-round 70 to claim a two-stroke win over Phil Mickelson and Jason Day. Besides Jones' U.S. Amateur win, Edoardo Molinari took the 2005 U.S. Amateur at Merion after barely sneaking into the match-play draw via a playoff. He became the first Italian to hoist the Havemeyer Trophy. No club has hosted more USGA championships than Merion (19).

The 18th hole of Riviera Country Club  in Pacific Palisades, Calif. on Thursday, April 21, 2016.  (Copyright USGA/JD Cuban)

The U.S. Open will make its return to The Riviera Country Club for the first time since Ben Hogan captured the first of his four titles in 1948. The classic George C. Thomas Jr. design earned the moniker "Hogan's Alley" because of the Texan's success at the venue. Hogan also won the Los Angeles Open three times at Riviera (1942, 1947 and 1948), which has been the longtime home of the PGA Tour event (now called Genesis Open). This will be the third major championship at Riviera following the 1983 and 1995 PGA Championships won by Hal Sutton and Steve Elkington, respectively. Doc Redman also won a memorable U.S. Amateur at Riviera in 2017, defeating Doug Ghim in 37 holes, and Hale Irwin captured the 1998 U.S. Senior Open there. Before the U.S. Open is contested in 2031, the U.S. Women's Open will be staged at Riviera in 2026, and it will be the venue for golf in the 1928 Summer Olympics.

Few places on the planet can match the beauty of this picturesque Monterey Peninsula venue. Some have called Pebble Beach one of the greatest meetings of land and sea, which is one factor in the USGA’s longtime affinity for hosting championships on the course. Pebble Beach, which is the annual site of the PGA Tour’s AT&T National Pro-Am, has provided some of the game’s legendary moments, from Jack Nicklaus hitting the flagstick with his 1-iron tee shot on the 71st hole of the 1972 U.S. Open, to Tom Watson’s chip-in from greenside rough on that same iconic par-3 71st hole of the 1982 U.S. Open, to Tiger Woods’ record-setting 15-stroke victory in the 2000 U.S. Open. In 2023, the U.S. Women's Open was held at Pebble for the first time, with Allisen Corpuz claiming the title. Tom Kite (1992), Graeme McDowell (2010) and Gary Woodland (2019) have also won U.S. Open titles at Pebble Beach. Viktor Hovland won the 2018 U.S. Amateur at Pebble before embarking on what has been a successful professional career. Named as an "anchor site," the U.S. Open is returning to Pebble Beach in 2037 and 2044.

The 4th Hole at Oakmont Country Club as seen on 7/20/20.  (Copyright USGA/Fred Vuich)

The U.S. Open will return to Oakmont for a record 11th time in 2033. It will also be the club's 20th USGA championship, which ranks one behind fellow Pennsylvania venue Merion Golf Club for the most all time. Henry Clay (H.C.) Fownes designed Oakmont to challenge the best golfers in the world and that philosophy hasn’t changed since Oakmont member S. Davidson Herron defeated Bob Jones in the championship match of the 1919 U.S. Amateur. Oakmont continues to be one of the most challenging championship layouts, most recently on display in Dustin Johnson’s 2016 U.S. Open victory.

Oakmont will also host future U.S. Opens in 2042, and 2049, along with the 2038 U.S. Women's Open and the U.S. Women's Amateur in 2046.

Historic Oakland Hills Country Club will play host to its seventh U.S. Open in 2034, and its first since Steve Jones edged Davis Love III and Tom Lehman by one stroke after getting into the field via final qualifying. Prior to the 1951 U.S. Open on the famed South Course, noted architect Robert Trent Jones Sr. did an extensive renovation of the original Donald Ross gem, lengthening and toughening the layout that it received its "Monster" moniker from 1951 champion Ben Hogan. After Hogan recorded the third of his four victories with a 7-over total of 287, the Texan said afterward, "I'm glad I brought this course -- this monster -- to its knees." Ten years later, Gene Littler's 1-over 281 was good enough to earn him a U.S. Open victory, and in 1985, Andy North collected the second of his two U.S. Open titles here. Three PGA Championships and a Ryder Cup, won by Europe, have also been contested at Oakland Hills.

A look at the 199-yard, par-3 15th hole. (USGA/Fred Vuich)

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club will add another illustrious chapter to its championship pedigree by hosting its sixth U.S. Open in 2035. Founded by Boston soda fountain magnate James Walker Tufts in 1895, Pinehurst quickly evolved into one of the premier resort destinations in the country. Legendary architect Donald Ross created Course No. 2 in 1907 and constantly tinkered with the design until his death in 1948. The USGA began its long association with the resort in 1962 with the U.S. Amateur, and 37 years later a memorable U.S. Open was contested, with Payne Stewart holing an 18-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to edge Phil Mickelson by a stroke. In 2014 the USGA made history by conducting the U.S. Open and U.S. Women's Open on Course No. 2 in consecutive weeks. Martin Kaymer and Michelle Wie prevailed. 

An "anchor site," Pinehurst No. 2 will also stage the U.S. Open again in 2041 and 2047.

Some have called Pebble Beach one of the greatest meetings of land and sea, which is one factor in the USGA’s longtime affinity for hosting championships on this Monterey Peninsula venue. Pebble Beach, which is the annual site of the PGA Tour’s AT&T National Pro-Am, has provided some of the game’s legendary moments, from Jack Nicklaus hitting the flagstick with his 1-iron tee shot on the 71st hole of the 1972 U.S. Open, to Tom Watson’s chip-in from greenside rough on that same iconic par-3 71st hole of the 1982 U.S. Open, to Tiger Woods’ record-setting 15-stroke victory in the 2000 U.S. Open. In 2023, the U.S. Women's Open was held at Pebble for the first time, with Allisen Corpuz claiming the title. Tom Kite (1992), Graeme McDowell (2010) and Gary Woodland (2019) have also won U.S. Open titles at Pebble Beach. Viktor Hovland won the 2018 U.S. Amateur at Pebble before embarking on what has been a successful professional career. Named as an "anchor site," the U.S. Open will return again to Pebble Beach in 2044.

The 18th Hole of The Country Club in Brookline, Mass. as seen on Wednesday, Sept. 8, 2021.  (Copyright USGA/John Mummert)

The U.S. Open will return to The Country Club, one of the five founding clubs of the USGA, for a fifth time while celebrating the 125th anniversary of one of the greatest upsets in sports. In 1913, amateur Francis Ouimet, a former caddie at the club, took down English stalwarts Harry Vardon and Ted Ray in an 18-hole playoff to win the U.S. Open. Ouimet was guided that week by 10-year-old caddie Eddie Lowery. The next two U.S. Opens at the venue also went to playoffs, with Julius Boros (1963) and Curtis Strange (1988) emerging as champions. In 2022, Matt Fitzpatrick joined Jack Nicklaus as the only players to have won a U.S. Amateur and U.S. Open at the same venue when he held off Will Zalatoris and Scottie Scheffler in a memorable final round.

When the USGA brought the 2017 Walker Cup Match to The Los Angeles Country Club’s North Course, many in the outside world finally got a glimpse of this George C. Thomas gem. The biennial competition, which the USA won, 19-7, also served as a prelude to the club hosting its first U.S. Open, won by Wyndham Clark. The club, which resides on some of the country’s prime real estate, hosted the 1930 U.S. Women’s Amateur and 1954 U.S. Junior Amateur, but did not host many major outside competitions. The membership decided it was the right time to showcase this magnificent facility to the world after the North Course underwent an extensive renovation by Gil Hanse in 2010. It reached out to the USGA expressing interest in hosting the 2017 Walker Cup, which led to the club landing the 2023 U.S. Open.

The 18th Hole as seen at Merion Golf Clubâ  s East Course in Ardmore, PA on Thursday, Aug. 5, 2021.  (Copyright USGA/Fred Vuich)

The U.S. Open returns to historic Merion Golf Club in 2040, where Bob Jones completed his memorable Grand Slam with his victory in the 1930 U.S. Amateur. Merion has been the site of six previous U.S. Open Championships, including Ben Hogan's remarkable playoff win in 1950 just 18 months from a near-fatal automobile accident. Hy Peskin's photo of Hogan hitting a 1-iron to the 72nd hole stands as one of the most iconic images in the history of the game. In 1971, Lee Trevino claimed the second of his two titles in a memorable playoff triumph over Jack Nicklaus. At the start of the 18-hole playoff, Trevino playfully tossed a rubber snake at Nicklaus, which drew a hearty chuckle from the Golden Bear. When the U.S. Open returned to the Ardmore, Pa., club in 1981, David Graham prevailed by hitting all 18 greens in regulation in the final round. And in 2013, Justin Rose carded a final-round 70 to claim a two-stroke win over Phil Mickelson and Jason Day. Besides Jones' U.S. Amateur win, Edoardo Molinari took the 2005 U.S. Amateur at Merion after barely sneaking into the match-play draw via a playoff. He became the first Italian to hoist the Havemeyer Trophy. No club has hosted more USGA championships than Merion (21).

A view of the 184-yard, par-3 ninth hole. (USGA/Fred Vuich)

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club will add another illustrious chapter to its championship pedigree by hosting its seventh U.S. Open in 2041. Founded by Boston soda fountain magnate James Walker Tufts in 1895, Pinehurst quickly evolved into one of the premier resort destinations in the country. Legendary architect Donald Ross created Course No. 2 in 1907 and constantly tinkered with the design until his death in 1948. The USGA began its long association with the resort in 1962 with the U.S. Amateur, and 37 years later a memorable U.S. Open was contested, with Payne Stewart holing an 18-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to edge Phil Mickelson by a stroke. In 2014 the USGA made history by conducting the U.S. Open and U.S. Women's Open on Course No. 2 in consecutive weeks. Martin Kaymer and Michelle Wie prevailed. 

An "anchor site," Pinehurst No. 2 will also stage the U.S. Open again in 2047.

The 4th Hole at Oakmont Country Club as seen on 7/20/20.  (Copyright USGA/Fred Vuich)

The U.S. Open will return to Oakmont for a record 12th time in 2042. Henry Clay (H.C.) Fownes designed Oakmont to challenge the best golfers in the world and that philosophy hasn’t changed since Oakmont member S. Davidson Herron defeated Bob Jones in the championship match of the 1919 U.S. Amateur. Oakmont continues to be one of the most challenging championship layouts. Dustin Johnson won the U.S. Open here in 2016. It also was the site where Johnny Miller carded a final-round 63 to win the 1973 U.S. Open, which some consider one of the greatest rounds in major-championship history. Oakmont will again host the U.S. Opens in 2049.

Some have called Pebble Beach one of the greatest meetings of land and sea, which is one factor in the USGA’s longtime affinity for hosting championships on this Monterey Peninsula venue. Pebble Beach, which is the annual site of the PGA Tour’s AT&T National Pro-Am, has provided some of the game’s legendary moments, from Jack Nicklaus hitting the flagstick with his 1-iron tee shot on the 71st hole of the 1972 U.S. Open, to Tom Watson’s chip-in from greenside rough on that same iconic par-3 71st hole of the 1982 U.S. Open, to Tiger Woods’ record-setting 15-stroke victory in the 2000 U.S. Open. In 2023, the U.S. Women's Open was held at Pebble for the first time, with Allisen Corpuz claiming the title. Tom Kite (1992), Graeme McDowell (2010) and Gary Woodland (2019) have also won U.S. Open titles at Pebble Beach. Viktor Hovland won the 2018 U.S. Amateur at Pebble before embarking on what has been a successful professional career.

The 13th hole is a par 4 that will measure 381 yards for the U.S. Open. (USGA/John Mummert)

Pinehurst Resort & Country Club will add another illustrious chapter to its championship pedigree by hosting its eighth U.S. Open in 2045. Founded by Boston soda fountain magnate James Walker Tufts in 1895, Pinehurst quickly evolved into one of the premier resort destinations in the country. Legendary architect Donald Ross created Course No. 2 in 1907 and constantly tinkered with the design until his death in 1948. The USGA began its long association with the resort in 1962 with the U.S. Amateur, and 37 years later a memorable U.S. Open was contested, with Payne Stewart holing an 18-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to edge Phil Mickelson by a stroke. In 2014 the USGA made history by conducting the U.S. Open and U.S. Women's Open on Course No. 2 in consecutive weeks. Martin Kaymer and Michelle Wie prevailed. 

The 4th Hole at Oakmont Country Club as seen on 7/20/20.  (Copyright USGA/Fred Vuich)

The U.S. Open will return to Oakmont for a record 13th time in 2049. Henry Clay (H.C.) Fownes designed Oakmont to challenge the best golfers in the world and that philosophy hasn’t changed since Oakmont member S. Davidson Herron defeated Bob Jones in the championship match of the 1919 U.S. Amateur. Oakmont continues to be one of the most challenging championship layouts. Dustin Johnson won the U.S. Open here in 2016. It also was the site where Johnny Miller carded a final-round 63 to win the 1973 U.S. Open, which some consider one of the greatest rounds in major-championship history. 

The 17th Hole as seen at Merion Golf Club’s East Course in Ardmore, PA on Saturday, July 24, 2021.  (Copyright USGA/Fred Vuich)

The U.S. Open returns to historic Merion Golf Club in 2050, where Bob Jones completed his memorable Grand Slam with his victory in the 1930 U.S. Amateur. Merion has been the site of seven previous U.S. Open Championships, including Ben Hogan's remarkable playoff win in 1950 just 18 months from a near-fatal automobile accident. Hy Peskin's photo of Hogan hitting a 1-iron to the 72nd hole stands as one of the most iconic images in the history of the game. In 1971, Lee Trevino claimed the second of his two titles in a memorable playoff triumph over Jack Nicklaus. At the start of the 18-hole playoff, Trevino playfully tossed a rubber snake at Nicklaus, which drew a hearty chuckle from the Golden Bear. When the U.S. Open returned to the Ardmore, Pa., club in 1981, David Graham prevailed by hitting all 18 greens in regulation in the final round. And in 2013, Justin Rose carded a final-round 70 to claim a two-stroke win over Phil Mickelson and Jason Day. Besides Jones' U.S. Amateur win, Edoardo Molinari took the 2005 U.S. Amateur at Merion after barely sneaking into the match-play draw via a playoff. He became the first Italian to hoist the Havemeyer Trophy. 

The ninth hole of Oakland Hills Country Club (South Course) in the Bloomfield Hills, Mich. on Sunday, July 9, 2023.  (Copyright USGA/Bill Hornstein)

Historic Oakland Hills Country Club will play host to its eighth U.S. Open in 2051. In 1996, Steve Jones edged Davis Love III and Tom Lehman by one stroke after getting into the field via final qualifying. Prior to the 1951 U.S. Open on the famed South Course, noted architect Robert Trent Jones Sr. did an extensive renovation of the original Donald Ross gem, lengthening and toughening the layout that it received its "Monster" moniker from 1951 champion Ben Hogan. After Hogan recorded the third of his four victories with a 7-over total of 287, the Texan said afterward, "I'm glad I brought this course -- this monster -- to its knees." Ten years later, Gene Littler's 1-over 281 was good enough to earn him a U.S. Open victory, and in 1985, Andy North collected the second of his two U.S. Open titles here. Three PGA Championships and a Ryder Cup, won by Europe, have also been contested at Oakland Hills.