"There’s surely no more beautiful setting for golf anywhere in the world" - Golf Monthly
"Gem of the far north a sight to behold" - Daily Telegraph
"We like its raw beauty" - Daily Mail (Scotland’s Top 100 Courses)
- "Bears all the hallmarks of a classic seaside links" - Bunkered
Selected as one of Golf Monthly's 20 Courses to Play in 2017
About the Course
The course is based on a line of grassy hills, with the springy turf of a true links course. It’s a nine-hole course, par 68, SSS 65.
Traigh is a subtle golf course that rewards accurate shotmaking. Good players are made to work for their scores, and yet high handicappers are given every chance. In short, Traigh offers something for everyone.
Maintained to the highest standard, Traigh presents the golfer with all the traditional challenges of a classic seaside links.
Traigh Golf Course is seven miles south of Mallaig on the A830, the famous Road to the Isles. The word Traigh (pronounced 'try') means 'beach' in Gaelic, and a series of sandy beaches run alongside the course, with stunning views to the Hebridean islands of Muck, Eigg and Rum, and the Black and Red Cuillins of Skye. From Mallaig there is a ferry to Skye. Maps
For the Family
The sandy beaches beside the course have safe paddling and swimming in shallow bays. The coastal walk to the north passes seven other large beaches including Camusdarach, the famous “Local Hero” beach, and finishing up at the Silver Sands of Morar.
Visitors are welcome all year.
- £18.00 nine-hole round
- £23.00 for one day
- £40.00 for 3 days
- £65.00 per week
Children 16 years of age or under are half price.
The clubhouse is open from the beginning of April to then end of October. Please use the honesty box whenever the clubhouse is closed.
Clubhouse: Tel +44(0) 1687-450337, info at traighgolf.co.uk.
Address: Traigh Golf Course, Arisaig, Inverness-shire, PH39 4NT, Scotland, UK. (Near Mallaig and Fort William)
You can renew or apply for your membership of Traigh Golf Club using this 2018 Membership Form. Renewal fees are due by 1st of April 2018.
Photograph by Matt Waterston