It'll cost you a little more if you want to play Pebble Beach in October or November of 2016. (Getty Images) Spyglass Hill costs less to play than Pebble Beach G.L., but not much less at $390. (Jason Scott Deegan/Golf Advisor) The most economical 18-hole course at Pebble Beach is the Del Monte Course at $110. (Jason Scott Deegan/Golf Advisor )

Rates at Pebble Beach Golf Links increase by $30 to $525 for October and November



Starting this month, the rate to play the famed Pebble Beach Golf Links, host of five U.S. Opens and the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, has been increased to $525. It's the first price increase in eight years (since April 2008 when it was set at $495) and it comes during the resort's two busiest months.

According to David Stivers, executive vice president and CEO for the Pebble Beach Company, no decision has been made as to what the rates will be after October and November, but for now, they are $525. The rate does not include caddie ($80) or cart fees ($40), although carts are complimentary for resort guests.

As a general policy, you must stay at Pebble Beach Resort to reserve tee times in advance, but you can get a tee time at Pebble Beach Golf Links 24 hours in advance if they are available.

Pebble Beach Golf Links, which was designed by Jack Neville and Douglas Grant and opened in 1919, is the most expensive course to play at Pebble Beach. The wonderful Robert Trent Jones, Sr.-designed Spyglass Hill is $395 to play, while the Links at Spanish Bay is $280, and the Del Monte golf course is $110. The par-3 Peter Hay Course is $30 for adults and $10 for juniors, and it's open to the public.

For more information, go to www.pebblebeach.com.

Oct 04, 2016



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Mike Bailey

Senior Staff Writer

Mike Bailey is a senior staff writer based in the Houston area. Focusing primarily on golf in the United States, Canada, the Caribbean and Latin America, he contributes course reviews, travel stories and features as well as the occasional equipment review. An award-winning writer and past president of Texas Golf Writers Association, he has more than 20 years in the golf industry. Before accepting his current position in 2008, he was on staff at PGA Magazine, The Golfweek Group and AvidGolfer Magazine. Follow Mike on Twitter at @Accidentlgolfer.