Future U.S. and European sites for the Ryder Cup matches
The 2016 Ryder Cup in Minnesota was a resounding success from a U.S. perspective.
The Americans rode the wave of big and boisterous crowds to their first win in the biennual competition against Europe since 2008. The reward for all those golf fans in Minnesota is an encore.
The PGA of America has awarded the 2028 Ryder Cup to Hazeltine National Golf Club, the first time a U.S. venue has hosted a second time. Hazeltine's selection nearly firms up the Ryder Cup schedule for the next decade. The European Tour has yet to select a venue for 2026, but all signs point to Adare Manor in southwest Ireland, where Irish billionaire J.P. McManus has spent millions remodeling the historic manor and Tom Fazio has modernized the parkland course originally designed by Robert Trent Jones Sr. The course will reopen later this year. Turkey is also reportedly putting in a bid as well, according to the Irish Golf Desk .
Confirmed future sites for the Ryder Cup
Architect: Hubert Chesneau, Robert von Hagge
Architect: Pete Dye
Architect: Jim Fazio, David Mezzacane
Architects: A.W. Tillinghast, Rees Jones
Architects: Robert Trent Jones Sr.
The Ryder Cup is returning to the land of 10,000 lakes: Minnesota's Hazeltine National Golf Club in 2028. Gary Kellner/Getty Images
Organizers of the 2018 Ryder Cup at the Albatros Course at Le Golf National outside Paris hope the event grows the game across France. Jason Scott Deegan/Golf Advisor
The Straits course at Whistling Straits will host the 2020 Ryder Cup. Getty Images
Marco Simone will host Italy's first Ryder Cup in 2022. Courtesy photo
Can you image how loud Bethpage Black will be during the 2024 Ryder Cup? Jason Scott Deegan/Golf Advisor
Adare Manor, pictured in 2018 after a renovation by Tom Fazio, could be in the running to host the 2026 Ryder Cup in Ireland. Courtesy of Adare Manor