Co. Louth


Co. Louth (aka Baltray) is one of Ireland’s great links, 45 minutes north of Dublin. It has graced this coastline since 1892, but it will forever be known for more recent events: Shane Lowry winning the Irish Open in 2009. It does, however, have a long and distinguished history, with its impeccable design embracing old school strategy and finesse. This is especially true with the slopes around the greens, and on the four excellent par threes in particular.Today, raised tee boxes help to show off the beauty of the course’s holes which typically fall into two types: the subtle and the dramatic. The biggest dunes are pressed up against the sea and this is where the most dramatic holes exist, with the renowned run from the 12th to the 16th promising some outstanding thrills. The more subtle holes are no less dramatic for the challenges they present, and with two loops of nine the wind will hit you from every angle. Smart, tactical golf required every step of the way.
Excellent facilities and on-site accommodation available.
Favourite Hole: The par four 16th is a dogleg right, out of the dunes onto flatter terrain. You can attack the dogleg, making this a terrific risk vs. reward hole.
What’s in the Bag? Strong approach play and finesse around the greens.
Click link to view full list of
<a href=””>“DG Ireland Top 150 Courses 2016”:</a>

Previous articleRathfarnham
Next articleThe European
Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Nullam semper accumsan lorem, eu feugiat felis eleifend ac. Integer in sagittis turpis. Pellentesque facilisis porttitor pharetra. Sed eleifend at mi in gravida. Morbi efficitur aliquet mauris, vitae porttitor neque. Nam semper neque ac ex efficitur, non malesuada est vehicula. Mauris sed ante non felis suscipit porta non a lacus. Aliquam dictum id est a eleifend. Mauris fringilla odio id neque posuere, vitae scelerisque libero fermentum. Nunc sagittis commodo dui quis elementum. Aenean vitae purus non felis vehicula dignissim. Sed dignissim libero ac sapien molestie porttitor in in urna.