ABOUT DINGLE LINKS
Ceann Sibéal Dingle Golf Links will reopen for members on Monday 18th May in line with government restrictions and the protocol as issued by the ILGU and GUI. More details here.
About Ceann Sibéal Dingle Links Golf Club
Dingle is the most westerly golf course in Europe. This magnificent golf links is carved from the natural landscape of one of the most scenic parts of Ireland. Every hole is full of undulations and swales, with hazards laid down long before the game of golf was thought of, including a winding stream that meanders through the entire course.
As you play the magnificent panorama of Dingle Peninsula is revealed, hidden inlets with small fishing villages, hills and mountains and the great Blasket Islands out in the wild Atlantic. The Irish language is still spoken by many in the region which is rich in history and culture.
At 6737 yards, 18 hole Par 72, is one of the traditional links. The Club was founded in 1924 (as Dingle Golf Club). The Club had two temporary homes on the outskirts of Dingle before developing a nine hole golf course at Ballyoughtra (Ceann Sibeal) in the early seventies. The original design was by Eddie Hackett. The back nine was developed in the eighties and the clubhouse in the nineties. Christy O Connor Junior did some re-designing in the nineties also
What others say
Ronan Rafferty described Dingle very well when he said ” It was a delight to play such a natural links in a beautiful place”.
“Golf World” Top 40 golf course in Ireland 2020.
“Irish Golfer” A strong test for any golfer and located in one of Ireland’s beauty spots.
“Golf World” Living, breathing proof that a place of outstanding beauty and the game of golf can be a partnership made in heaven.
Visitor feedback confirms that the greens are in the same great condition as those of our neighbours – Tralee, Dooks and Ballybunion.
Situated 10 km from Dingle town. The course located on the Wild Atlantic Way. You will play golf in a cauldron of breathtaking beauty that carved out of the rock in West Kerry.
East is Mount Brandon, Ireland’s second tallest mountain. South lies Cruach Mharthain, and out to the west, the Blasket Islands sit on the horizon.
It is the towering headland to the south-west, however, which gives Dingle Golf Links its full Irish name. and a unique microclimate where fescue, the champion of links grasses, has thrived in abundance at Galf Chumann Ceann Sibéal.
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