Bandon Preserve

Bandon, Oregon | Bandon Preserve

Architect: Bill Coore & Ben Crenshaw
Year: 2012

57744 Round Lake Road
Bandon, Oregon 97411
(541) 347-4380

Course Access: Public

driving range available
walking only - caddies and pull carts available
on-site accommodations

Tee Yardage Par Rating / Slope

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Perfect for a second or third round of the day, this thirteen hole par 3 course is a blast to play and should not be overlooked.  Be prepared for a few blind shots, some nasty bunkers and of course, the ever present Bandon wind.  Situated on a bluff that provides almost constant views of the ocean this course may be the most scenic on the property.

Local Knowledge:  Only a handful of clubs are needed to enjoy this course so leave your full bag behind and grab one of the quiver bags available in the Bandon Trails clubhouse.

Read more about the Bandon Preserve Experience

The Itinerant Golfer

Bandon Dunes Golf Resort (Bandon Preserve)

Anyone who has been paying attention to new golf course openings over the last year or two is certainly familiar with Bill Coore & Ben Crenshaw's new course at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort, Bandon Preserve. There haven’t been many new courses opening so the fact that a 13 hole par 3 course is one of the biggest stories in the industry is pretty telling. It certainly doesn’t hurt that the course was designed by one of the hottest teams in golf course architecture, and built at what is, in my opinion, the best golf resort in America. When you consider all those facts I guess it’s no surprise that Bandon Preserve was one of the biggest course opening stories of last year (2012). The concept behind Bandon Preserve is another great idea from the Johnny Appleseed of links golf and owner of Bandon Dunes Golf Resort, Mike Keiser. He set Bandon Preserve up so that all the net proceeds from play will go to The Wild Rivers Coast Alliance which is involved with protecting the land and water of the The South Coast. Bandon Preserve also features an abundance of conservation areas on the course with Silvery Phacelia which is a native plant that has been struggling against the many non-native plants in the area. Balls hit into these areas are given free drops and the intent of the conservation areas is to provide a habitat where the Silvery Phacelia is able to thrive. We hadn’t officially planned to play… More >