Major championship venues: Future sites for the U.S. Open golf tournament

Tiger Woods walks up the 16th hole during the third day of practice at the 104th U.S. Open at Shinnecock Hills Golf Club June 16, 2004. (Getty Images)
The U.S. Open returns to Pebble Beach Golf Links in 2019. (Jason Scott Deegan/Golf Advisor)
Colin Montgomerie of Scotland putts on the 18th green during the final round of the 2006 US Open Championship at Winged Foot Golf Club (Getty Images)
Torrey Pines hosted an epic 2008 U.S. Open, which was the 14th major championship won by Tiger Woods. (Brandon Tucker/Golf Advisor)
The Country Club at Brookline was last on the national stage when it hosted the 1999 Ryder Cup Matches. (PGA of America/Getty Images)
Prior to the 2014 U.S. Open and U.S. Women's Open, architects Bill Coore and Ben Crenshaw turned back the clock at Donald Ross's Pinehurst No. 2, returning waste areas and wire grass instead of rough and implementing single-row irrigation. (Getty Images)
Infamously difficult Oakmont Country Club near Pittsburgh is a favorite of the USGA for the U.S. Open. (Fred Vulch/Getty Images)
The par-3 7th hole at Los Angeles Country Club North, site of the 2017 Walker Cup and 2023 U.S. Open. (Getty Images)

The future sites for the U.S. Open go back to tried-and-true venues, but also continue the theme of brand new hosts, or bringing old hosts back into the mix after a long absence.

The USGA broke the mold in the 1990s by adding more public-access and municipal courses back into the mix. Two of those courses were nearly brand new upon announcement, Chambers Bay and Erin Hills.

California is well represented in the future venues with not only Pebble Beach and Torrey Pines but a brand new country club in Los Angeles.


One name missing from the USGA's future venues is Bethpage Black. That infamous New York City muni, one of the toughest in the country, will host the 2019 PGA Championship and 2024 Ryder Cup Matches instead.

The USGA has announced its future sites for our national championship thru 2024. Here is what we know so far, and we'll update when we hear more.

2018 U.S. Open

Shinnecock Hills Golf ClubSouthampton, N.Y.

Architect(s): Willie Dunn, C.B. Macdonald, Seth Raynor


Past years: 1896, 1986, 1995, 2004

2019 U.S. Open

Pebble Beach Golf Links

Architect(s): Jack Neville


Past years: 1972, 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010

2020 U.S. Open

West Course at Winged Foot Golf Club

Architect(s): A.W. Tillinghast


Past years: 1929, 1959, 1974, 1984, 2006

2021 U.S. Open

South Course at Torrey Pines

Architect(s): William F. Bell, Rees Jones


Past years: 2008

2022 U.S. Open

The Country Club at Brookline

Architect(s): Willie Campbell


Past years: 1913, 1963, 1988

2023 U.S. Open

North Course at Los Angeles Country Club

Architect(s): George C. Thomas, Gil Hanse


Past years: None

2024 U.S. Open

Pinehurst No. 2, Pinehurst, N.C.

Architect(s): Donald Ross, Bill Coore & Ben Crenshaw


Past years: 1999, 2005, 2014

2025 U.S. Open

Oakmont Country Club, Oakmont, Penn.

Architect(s): H.C. Fownes


Past years: 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016

2026 U.S. Open

Shinnecock Hills Golf ClubSouthampton, N.Y.

Architect: Willie Dunn, C.B. Macdonald, Seth Raynor


Past years: 1896, 1986, 1995, 2004, 2018

Jun 14, 2017

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Brandon Tucker

Managing Editor

Brandon Tucker is the Managing Editor for Golf Advisor. To date, his golf travels have taken him to over two dozen countries and over 500 golf courses worldwide. While he's played some of the most prestigious courses in the world, Tucker's favorite way to play the game is on a great muni in under three hours. Follow Brandon on Twitter at @BrandonTucker and on Instagram at BrandonTuckerGC.

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