The 18-hole, par 71 TPC Tampa Bay golf course was designed not only to challenge the top golfers of the world, but also to provide a challenging and fun experience for players of all abilities. Our Members, as well as our daily fee golfers, enjoy our championship-style golf course designed by Bobby Weed, with Chi Chi Rodriguez as player consultant.
TPC Tampa Bay gives golfers the opportunity to play well within their game, with a variety of teeing areas that allow the course to be played from 4,990 yards from the forward tees to just under 7,000 yards from the championship tees. TPC Tampa Bay has won numerous awards and continues to garner praise and rave reviews. It’s one of the best courses to golf in Florida.
Heritage Golf Group, owner and operator of TPC Tampa Bay, is revolutionizing the conventional concept of the country club while maintaining the tradition of the game. Their commitment to deliver an exceptional experience for Members and Guests stems from their passion for hospitality and the development of an appropriately trained staff to deliver it.
Telephone: (813) 949-0090
Architect: Bobby Weed with PGA TOUR Player Consultant Chi Chi Rodriguez
General Manager: Steve Ostroff
Head Golf Professional: Donnie Kuhlman
This dogleg right requires a drive to the left-center of the fairway to open up a green protected by a deep front-left bunker. A drop-off beyond the green will require a delicate pitch for shots that go long.
Depending on wind conditions, a six-iron to fairway wood could be needed to hit this large, undulating, two-tiered green. An isolated cypress head to the left of the green may become a factor on windy days.
A drive to the left-center of the fairway will leave a mid-iron into this well-bunkered green. A cypress head at the drive zone will require an accurate tee shot to be successful to this hole.
An accurate tee shot is needed to avoid the lake bordering the right side and well-placed bunkers to the left. The large green drops off severely at the rear. Shots missing the green must favor the front or right side to have a good chance at saving par.
A long iron or fairway wood off the tee to the right side of the fairway is recommended to avoid the cypress head on the left and leave a short iron approach shot into this shallow green. A definite birdie hole.
Swirling winds are prevalent in this area of the course. Club selection will be critical for this carry over wetland marsh to an elevated green protected by a large green-side bunker on the left.
A lagoon running down the left side, then a carry over a wetland area face those attempting to reach the green in two. Putting the ball on the right tier of this deep green will be essential for the birdie opportunities.
A demanding tee shot, avoiding the cypress head on the right and the water hazard along the entire left side, leaves a mid-iron shot into this long, narrow green. Par is a very good score here.
A drive to the right-center of this fairway avoids the lagoon on the left and leaves a good angle into the green. Another mid-iron shot is then needed on the approach into this long, two-tiered, hourglass green. A water hazard tucked close to the left of this green could be a factor in the wind.
Water down the entire right side and out-of-bounds and bunkers on the left demand an accurate tee shot. The green is very closely guarded by water on the right and a cypress marsh on the left. Steep runoffs behind and left of the green will require a skillful recovery shot.
Mid-iron accuracy is essential to avoid the cypress wetland on the right. Players will also want to avoid the green-side bunker on the left due to its unique bunker-face design. A relatively flat green will reward those that can find the green with their tee shot.
A fairway bunker placed between two lakes guards the entire right side of this hole. A center drive will keep players on the high side of the fairway and leave longer hitters with a fairway wood or long-iron into this reachable par 5. The elevated green is protected front and right by a large bunker and has a false left front that will return short shots back to the fairway.
The most elevated green on the golf course requires an extremely accurate short-iron shot to the correct tier. Missing the green will leave the player a very difficult recovery shot.
This true three swing par 5 demands three quality shots to hit this green. A long, straight tee shot will help tremendously as your second shot must carry the strategically-placed fairway bunkers on the left to leave you with a reasonable chance of hitting this green in regulation. If successful with the first two shots, a short iron must then be very accurate to land on this narrow, two tiered green guarded by water on the left and sand on the right.
One of the club’s most difficult holes featuring a combination of lagoon and wetlands protecting the entire left side of this dogleg left hole. The green is nestled against the lagoon with a beautiful cypress backdrop. Crisp, accurate, long-iron second shots must avoid the water left and bunkers on both sides of the green.
Fairway bunkers flank the left side, requiring a drive to the right-center of the fairway. However, tee shots landing too far right will need to be maneuvered around a cypress head. Bunkers short and right of the green set up the hole aesthetically, but should not be a factor.
A long iron or wood is usually needed to hit this 11,000-square foot green. Be mindful of the beautiful water hazard as it tracks all the way up the right side of the green and catches a lot of errant shots. Best to keep to the left side of this green or take an extra club on this tee shot. Spectators at tournament time thoroughly enjoy this area, as action can also be viewed at No. 10 green, No.11 tee, and No. 18 tee.
A drive to the left-center of the fairway avoids the water down the right side and the fairway bunkers along the left rough. An accurate fairway wood or mid-iron will then be required to avoid the water hazard at the right side of the green. While misses to the left or past the green seem safe, closely mown collection areas make for a difficult up and down from these locations. When this hole plays into the wind, a par will gain on the field.
7:00am – 6:30pm
Monday: 7am – 7pm
Tuesday: 7am – 9pm
Wednesday: 7am – 9pm
Thursday: 7am – 9pm
Friday: 7am to 10pm
Saturday 7am to 10pm
Sunday: 7am to 7pm
The Grill @ TPC Tampa Bay
Breakfast Available Daily:
8:00am – 12:00pm
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