2018 U.S. Open Betting Odds at Shinnecock Hills Golf Club Field Lines

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US Open Golf Odds 2018


Event Date: June 14-17, 2018
Location: Shinnecock Hills Golf Club, Southampton, New York
Current Champion: Brooks Koepka

The Shinnecock Hills Golf Club, Southampton, New York, will host the 2018 U.S. Open, the United States Golf Association has announced. The Championship is scheduled from June 14th to the 17th. It will be the fifth Open held at the Shinnecock Hills Golf Club. The U.S. Open is one of 13 national championships conducted annually by the USGA, 10 of which are strictly for amateurs.


Formal Name: United States Open Championship
First year played: 1895
US Open Golf Notable Champions: Tiger Woods, Bobby Jones, Jack Nicklaus
Youngest US Open Golf winner: John McDermott at 19
Oldest US Open Golf winner: Hale Irwin at 45
Widest Margin of Victory: Tiger Woods won by 15 strokes in 2000

The US Open Championship golf tournament promises to be an exhilarating test of pure skill as the current US Open Championship, the world’s top golf pros will be forced to play accurate drives down the narrow fairways.

The fortunate US Open Championship winners will claim a share of the prize money, which is set at an astonishing $7,500,000 for the 2010 US Open golf tournament.

Golf’s second major of the season is arguably its most demanding. Like the other three majors, the US Open is played over four rounds between Thursday and Sunday. An interesting fact about the date that the US Open is played is that it is always scheduled so that the final day of play on the Sunday coincides with the date of Fathers Day in America, which is always around the middle of June.

US Golf Betting InfoThe United States Open Championship is an open men’s golf tournament, held in the USA every year. It is organized by the United States Golf Association in June. It is usually planned so that the final round is always held on the 3rd Sunday of June. It is also one of four major championships in men’s golf in the USA and is officially on the agenda of the PGA TOUR and the European Tour. The U.S. Open takes place at a number of grounds, which are generally established so that low scoring is practically impossible. Actually, an Open course is longer than a usual one and has rough, hilly greens and pinched fairways. Some grounds, that try to get on the rotation for the tournament, are redesigned in order to receive these features.

Any professional or any amateur with an up-to-date USGA handicap index not exceeding 1.4. can qualify to compete in the U.S. Open. Golfers reach the 156-player field by being fully exempt or by successfully competing in qualifying tournaments.

The first ever U.S. Open Championship took place on October 4, 1895, in Newport, Rhode Island. It was held in the form of a 36-hole competition and was played in one day. The participants consisted of 10 professional golfers and one amateur. The victory was gained by a young Englishman called Horace Rawlins. He got $150 out of the award fund of $325, and a $50 gold medal. His club was given the Open Championship Cup trophy, granted by the USGA.


U.S. Open Golf HistoryHorace Rawlins, an Englishman, won the first U.S. Open title in October, 1895, on a nine-hole course in New Port, RI. Ten professionals and one amateur competed in the 36-hole tournament played in one day. Rawlins won $150 cash, a $50 gold medal and a trophy out of a prize fund of $325.

The U.S. Open, which is one of the four major golf tournaments held yearly, didn’t have an American-born winner until 1911 when John J. McDermott won at the Chicago Golf Club. The other majors are The Masters, The US Open and the Professional Golfers Association (PGA) championship.

Players from only four nations, other than the United States, have won the U.S. Open since 1950. South African golfers lead the way with five championships since 1965.

The last three U.S. Opens have been won by non-American golfers. Retief Goosen, South Africa, won in 2005; Michael Campbell, New Zealand, in 2005; and Geoff Ogilvy, Australia, in 2006. No European player has won since England’s Tony Jacklin, captured the crown in 1970.






Martin Kaymer wins US Open by eight shots to claim his second major. Kaymer is first player from continental Europe to win US Open. Two years after he holed the winning putt at Medinah, Kaymer is virtually certain to return to the Ryder Cup in September.


Justin Rose ends 43-year English drought and wins 2013 US Open at Merion. Rose became the first Englishman to win the U.S. Open since Tony Jacklin in 1970 with a final-round, even-par 70 to thwart Mickelson’s quest to win the championship he covets the most. Rose held on at short but feisty Merion Golf Club to finish at 1 over par, two shots better than Jason Day and Mickelson.


2012 US Open WinnerWebb Simpson finished at 1 over, one shot ahead of Graeme McDowell (73) and Michael Thompson (67) and two shots ahead of Furyk (74), who bogeyed three of the last six holes, and four others.

Webb Simpson, 26, a North Carolina native who coincidentally was an Arnold Palmer Scholar at Wake Forest, stepped up and joined the list of U.S. Open winners at the Olympic Club.


2011 US Open WinnerRory McIlroy (22 years, one month) has become the youngest winner of any major since Tiger Woods in 1997 and the youngest winner of the U.S. Open since Bobby Jones did it in 1923. Having reached 14-under-par in the third round, the lowest score anyone’s ever hit at any U.S. Open, McIlroy went even better on Sunday by carding a round of 2-under 69 to finish the competition on an unbeliveable 16-under overall. In fact, the Northern Irish youngster reached 17 under for short periods in his round before moving back to his finishing score.


2010 US Open Golf WinnerGraeme McDowell led earlier in the week, then got lost in the crowd. But he made the most of Dustin Johnson’s implosion early Sunday, then held steady while all his challengers fell away to win become the first European to win the U.S. Open in 40 years.

Despite making only one birdie in the final round, the 30-year-old from Northern Ireland was steady amid the stars of his generation and closed with a 3-over 74 to become the first European in 40 years to capture America’s national championship.

2009 US Open Golf Winner


The 2009 United States Open Championship was the 109th U.S. Open, and was played June 18-22 on the Black Course of Bethpage State Park on Long Island, New York. It was won by Lucas Glover with a 4 under par score of 276. This was the second U.S. Open to be played at Bethpage Black; the first was won by Tiger Woods in 2002.

30-year-old professional golfer Lucas Glover won the 2009 U.S. Open Golf Championship pion. Glover never lost the lead over the final 12 holes, even though the attention was always on someone else. He closed with a 3-over 73 for a 2-shot victory in a U.S. Open. The 2009 United States Open Golf Championship was held the Black Course of Bethpage State Park on Long Island.


2008 US Open Golf WinnerAfter playing to a tie through 90 holes in the U.S. Open, Tiger Woods and Rocco Mediate marched to the seventh tee at Torrey Pines on Monday afternoon for a sudden-death playoff.

It was the 19th hole of the day. On most courses, the 19th hole is the bar. On this day, the 19th hole was the place to drink in the kind of panorama only golf can provide.

On Monday afternoon, Woods won his 14th major championship, leaving him, at 32, four shy of Jack Nicklaus’ record. “This is the best,” he said, ranking his majors. “Just because of all the things I had to deal with.”

2007 US Open Golf Event Winner


Angel Cabrera from Argentina wins US Open 2007 golf championship.

Angel Cabrera, the first South American to ever get his name engraved on the U.S. Open trophy. The 37-year-old from Cordoba, Argentina, who took up the game at 15 at the urging of fellow countryman Eduardo Romero, managed to not only survive the 7,230-yard, par-70 layout, but also fended off two of the world’s best players to register a one-stroke victory.

Cabrera’s final-round 69 was good enough to hold off World No. 1 Tiger Woods and No. 3-ranked Jim Furyk.


Geoff Ogilvy US Open Golf Winner 2006Geoff Ogilvy won a European Tour card at that year’s Qualifying school. Ogilvy won his first major championship at the 2006 U.S. Open, after American Phil Mickelson gave up a two shot lead with three holes to play, becoming the first Australian to win a men’s golf major since Steve Elkington at the 1995 PGA Championship.

The 2006 U.S. Open Championship had it all — intense action, stunning surprises and a dramatic finish. Phil Mickelson went into the final hole with a commanding lead, needing only a par to clinch the title. But after an unexpected double bogey, the lead slipped away from Lefty, and 29-year-old Australian Geoff Ogilvy took home the coveted trophy. How will the excitement unfold in ’07? Bet on this US open Golf Tournament at Oakmont Country Club and experience the 107th U.S. Open Golf betting action!