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Golf US Open Betting Offers 2025

bet365 us open golfThe second major tournament of the season is being held for the 125th year in 2025. The event, run by the United States Golf Association (USGA), constitutes part of the PGA, Japanese and DP World Tour events and is held in mid-June with the final round to be played on the 3rd Sunday, barring weather issues.

Since 1950 the U.S. Open has only been won by players from 8 other countries excluding the USA. However, from 2001 to 2014 the event was won on 9 occasions by non-US players and in 2021 (John Rahm, Spain) and 2022 (Matt Fitzpatrick, England) both won suggesting the modern tournament is a truly international open.

The 2025 Open will be held at the highly rated Oakmont Country Club in Pennsylvania, established in 1903.  The course holds the record for the number of US Open’s hosted, this will be the 10th time and a fitting course for the 125th anniversary.  The last time the tournament was held there in 2016 it was won by Dustin Johnson.  Famous winners here include Jack Nicklaus (1962) and Ernie Els (1994).

As usual we’ve got the best deals and promotions for the US Open to help you get the best from your wagers as well as history, schedules and more.

US Open Betting Offers for 2025

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2025 US Open Schedule

Date Time (GMT) Round Coverage
Monday 9th June From 15:00 Practice 1
Tuesday 10th June From 15:00 Practice 2
Wednesday 11th June From 15:00 Practice 3
Thursday 12th June From 15:00 Round 1 Sky Sports 1 & 4
Friday 13th June From 15:00 Round 2 Sky Sports 1 & 4
Saturday 14th June From 15:00 Round 3 Sky Sports 4
Sunday 15th June From 15:00 Round 4 Sky Sports 1 & 4

The US Open Format

Qualifying and The Field

golf ball with American flagThe third golf major of the year also acts as an official tour event on the PGA, DP World and Japanese Tours. The US Open has a field of 156 players with around half coming through qualifying and the other half exempt receiving a direct place.

You can receive an exemption for a number of reasons including having been a winner of the US Open in the previous ten years or other major in the last five years.

You will also receive an exemption if you are in the top 60 ranked players in the world. Special exemptions are also given out by the United States Golf Association (USGA).

Players that go through qualifying can enter through two routes. The first route is local qualifying or stage one, this starts with 18 holes placed at more than 100 courses across the US.

Qualifiers from stage one local qualifying then progress to stage two sectional qualifying, this is where most of the rest of the worlds ranked players join. Stage 2 is played at several sites and involves a 36-hole single day game.


golf pebble beach venue for us pga championships

Unlike the Masters at Augusta the US Open moves course each year preventing players becoming too familiar with the layout. Courses are often chosen that are long with high grass rough areas giving a focus on precision driving. In general US Open courses are rarely beaten with most winners and leaders scoring around par, in fact in the past there have been many over-par wins.

As with all other majors the tournament is played over 72 holes (four rounds of 18) with a cut at 36 holes. All golfers in the top 60 (including ties) make the cut at the US Open, replacing the rule prior to 2012 that all players within 10 strokes made the cut. The first two rounds are played on Thursday and Friday and the final two rounds following the cut are played on Saturday and Sunday.


jordan speith playing golf

Until recently the US Open was the only major golf tournament to retain a full 18-hole play-off if two are more players are tied for the lead at the end of the final round and was played on the Monday should it happen. This last happened to Tiger Woods in 2008 when he defeated Rocco Mediate at Torrey Pines in California.

In 2018 in a consultation with fans, players and the media it was decided by the Golf Association in the US to make the play-off a two-hole aggregate.  If this happens it will be played immediately following the end of the fourth round on the Sunday.

2025 US Open: Oakmont Country Club, Plum, Pennsylvania

oakmont country club golf course view from above

The 2025 Open is the 125th since the tournament began in 1895 and for a landmark tournament it is fitting that it will be held at the most used venue in US Open History, Oakmont Country Clun in Plum, Pennsylvania.  It will be the 10th time the course has hosted it since its first time un 1927, the other occasions being in; 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016 and now 2025.  It has also hosted the PGA Championship three times, although a while ago; 1922, 1951 and 1978.

The club was also opened in 1903, eight years after the first US Open.  It is the only course to have hosted a US Open in every decade since the 1920’s with the exception of the 1940’s.  It will maintain that record for years to come too with future US Open’s penned in for 2033, 2042 and 2049 already.

The club was also opened in 1895, the same year as the first US Open, but didn’t host it’s first US Open until 1999.  It had hosted the US PGA back in 1936 and the Ryder Cup in 1951 but it was only following hosting the Tour Championship in 1991 and 1992 that the course became seen as a serious Championship course.

The first winner of a US Open here in 1927 was Tommy Armour, now nearly 100 years ago.  Since then Sam Parks Jr. (1935), Ben Hogan (1953 – second of three straight majors that year), the legendary Jack Nicklaus (1962 – beating the equally legendary Arnold Palmer), Johnny Miller (1973 – setting a new record US Open low score of the time, 63), Larry Nelson (1983), Ernie Els (1994 – aged 24, the first of 8 majors), Ángel Cabrera (2007) and Dustin Johnson (2016) have all won there.

The course is located a 20 minute drive from Pittsburgh along the Allegheny River, set amongst the green and rich Pennsylvania forest it is an idyllic location to play golf and therefore no surprise it has hosted the US Open the most times.  The course is the oldest ranked in the US and was made a National Historic Landmark back in 1987.

Oakmont has just the one 18-hole course but given how good it is why would you need more?  It was the only one designed by Henry Fownes and on the basis of how it plays many would wish he had designed more of them.  It has few natural obstacles but with 175 bunkers and fast undulating greens it is seen as one of the most challenging in the country.  The Church Pews bunker on the 3rd and 4th is roughly 90×40 meters with grass ridges that look a bit like church pews.  Needless to say once you are in getting out is not straightforward.  There is also a nasty slope to be aware of on the 1st, 3rd, 10th and 12th holes that can catch even the most experienced golfer out.

For the Open a long configuration is used resulting in a decent length of 7,524 yards with a par 70.  Prior to the 1950’s it was a links course but then trees were planted, helping to balance weather and wind and so generally favouring consistent players.  The longest hole is the par 5 4th at 609 yards and the shortest is the 13th at 831 yards par 3.

I know I’ve banged on about it here but this is a special course and deserving to be the record venue.  It is the only course to have been voted in the top 10 every year in the Golf Digest 100 greatest courses in the US.  As Arnold Palmer said “You can hit 72 greens in the Open at Oakmont and not come close to winning.”, which is something he knows well have come second to Jack Nicklaus in 1962.

Future Venues

Year Venue Location Dates Previously Hosted
2025 Oakmont Pennsylvania 12th – 15th June 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016, (2025)
2026 Shinnecock Hills New York 18th – 21st June 1896, 1986, 1995, 2004, 2018, (2026)
2027 Pebble Beach California 17th – 20th June 1972, 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010, 2019, (2027)
2028 Winged Foot New York 15th – 18th June 1929, 1959, 1974, 1984, 2006, 2020, (2028)
2029 Pinehurst No. 2 North Carolina 14th – 17th June 1999, 2005, 2014, 2024, (2029)
2030 Merion Golf Club Pennsylvania 13th – 16th June 1934, 1950, 1971, 1981, 2013, (2030)
2031 Riviera Country Club California 12th – 15th June 1948, (2031)
2032 Pebble Beach California 17th – 20th June 1972, 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010, 2019, (2027), (2032)
2033 Oakmont Pennsylvania 16th – 19th June 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016, (2025), (2033)
2034 Oakland Hills Michigan 15th – 18th June 1924, 1937, 1951, 1961, 1985, 1996, (2034)
2035 Pinehurst No. 2 North Carolina 14th – 17th June 1999, 2005, 2014, 2024, (2029), (2035)
2036 Shinnecock Hills New York TBD 1896, 1986, 1995, 2004, 2018, (2026), (2036)
2037 Pebble Beach California TBD 1972, 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010, 2019, (2027), (2032), (2037)
2038 The Country Club Massachusetts TBD 1913, 1963, 1988, 2022, (2038)
2039 Los Angeles Country Club Los Angeles 16th – 19th June 2023, (2039)
2040 Merion Golf Club Pennsylvania 14th – 17th June 1934, 1950, 1971, 1981, 2013, (2030), (2040)
2041 Pinehurst No. 2 North Carolina 13th – 16th June 1999, 2005, 2014, 2024, (2029), (2035), (2041)
2042 Oakmont Pennsylvania 12th – 15th June 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016, (2025), (2033), (2042)
2044 Pebble Beach California TBD 1972, 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010, 2019, (2027), (2032), (2037), (2044)
2047 Pinehurst No. 2 North Carolina 13th – 16th June 1999, 2005, 2014, 2024, (2029), (2035), (2041), (2047)
2049 Oakmont Pennsylvania 17th – 20th June 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016, (2025), (2033), (2042), (2049)
2050 Merion Golf Club Pennsylvania 16th – 19th June 1934, 1950, 1971, 1981, 2013, (2030), (2040), (2050)
2051 Oakland Hills Michigan TBD 1924, 1937, 1951, 1961, 1985, 1996, (2034), (2051)

Previous US Open Winners

Multiple Champions

Player Nationality Number Wins Years
Willie Anderson Scotland 4 1901, 1903, 1904, 1905
Bobby Jones USA 4 1923, 1926, 1929, 1930
Ben Hogan USA 4 1948, 1950, 1951, 1953
Jack Nicklaus USA 4 1962, 1967, 1972, 1980
Hale Irwin USA 3 1974, 1979, 1990
Tiger Woods USA 3 2000, 2002, 2008

The table above shows players who have won 3 or more US Open titles.

US Open Winners Since 2000

Year Player Nationality Venue Score (Par) Prize Money ($)
2025 ? ? Oakmont Country Club ? $4,300,000+
2024 Bryson DeChambeau USA Pinehurst Resort Course No. 2 274 (-6) $4,300,000
2023 Wyndham Clark USA Los Angeles Country Club 270 (-10) $3,600,000
2022 Matt Fitzpatrick England The Country Club 274 (-6) $3,150,000
2021 John Rahm Spain Torrey Pines 278 (-6) $2,250,000
2020 Bryson DeChambeau USA Winged Foot 274 (-6) $2,250,000
2019 Gary Woodland USA Pebble Beach 271 (-13) $2,250,000
2018 Brooks Koepka USA Shinnecock Hills 281 (+1) $2,160,000
2017 Brooks Koepka USA Erin Hills 272 (-16) $2,160,000
2016 Dustin Johnson USA Oakmont 276 (-4) $1,800,000
2015 Jordan Spieth USA Chambers Bay 275 (-5) $1,800,000
2014 Martin Kaymer Germany Pinehurst 271 (-9) $1,620,000
2013 Justin Rose England Merion Golf Club 281 (+1) $1,440,000
2012 Webb Simpson USA Olympic Club 281 (+1) $1,440,000
2011 Rory McIlroy Northern Ireland Congressional Country Club 268 (-16) $1,440,000
2010 Graeme McDowell Northern Ireland Pebble Beach 284 (0) $1,350,000
2009 Lucas Glover USA Bethpage Black 276 (-4) $1,350,000
2008 Tiger Woods USA Torrey Pines 283 (-1) $1,350,000
2007 Ángel Cabrera Argentina Oakmont 285 (+5) $1,260,000
2006 Geoff Ogilvy Australia Winged Foot 285 (+5) $1,225,000
2005 Michael Campbell New Zealand Pinehurst 280 (0) $1,170,000
2004 Retief Goosen South Africa Shinnecock Hills 276 (-4) $1,125,000
2003 Jim Furyk USA Olympia Fields 272 (-8) $1,080,000
2002 Tiger Woods USA Bethpage Black 277 (-3) $1,000,000
2001 Retief Goosen South Africa Southern Hills 276 (-4) $900,000
2000 Tiger Woods USA Pebble Beach 272 (-12) $800,000

Stats, Facts and Trivia

Player Number Year(s)
Oldest Winner Hale Irwin 45y 15d 1990
Youngest Winner John McDermott 19y 315d 1911
Consecutive Wins Willie Anderson 3 1903–05
Consecutive US Open’s Jack Nicklaus 44 1957-2000
Biggest Victory Tiger Woods 15 Stokes 2000
Most Under Par Rory McIlroy / Brooks Koepka -16 2011 / 2017
Runner’s Up Phil Mickelson 6 1999, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2009, 2013
Most Used Venue Oakmont Country Club 9 (10) 1927, 1935, 1953, 1962, 1973, 1983, 1994, 2007, 2016, (2025)
Longest Course Erin Hills 7,823 yards 2017
Shortest Course Shinnecock Hills 4,423 yards 1896

History of The US Open

golf ballThe US Open was first played back on the 4th October 1885 at the 9-hole Newport County Golf Club in Rhode Island. The tournament in which 11 people entered (10 pros and 1 amateur) was played over 36 holes all played in one day. The event was won by Englishman Horace Rawlins winning $150 from a total prize pool of $335, he also collected a gold medal and the Open Championship Cup Trophy.

The Open went on to be dominated by players from Britain, Willie Anderson from Scotland won the Cup three years on the bounce from 1903-05, a record that still stands to this day. This dominance continued until John McDermott succeeded as the first American winner in 1911. The tide switched quickly and from 1911 until 1993 the US Open was only won 7 times by non-US players.

Bobby Jones was the youngest ever winner in 1923 and won a further three Opens dominating the 1920’s. The Open was suspended from 1941 to 1946 when the USA entered World War II and it was Ben Hogan who became the star of the 40’s and early 50’s again winning four times. Arnold Palmer won his only US Open in 1960 and Jack Nicklaus won his first of four in 1962, in fact Jack holds the record for the most consecutive appearances, 44, between 1957 and 2000.

South African Gary Player became the first non-US player to win for 40 years when he won the crown in 1965 and Englishman Tony Jacklin became the first brit to win since 1925 when he claimed the title in 1970. Hale Irwin hold the record of the largest range between wins winning in 1974, 1979 and then again in 1990.

South African’s won four titles between 1994 and 2004, with two titles each for Ernie Els and Retief Goosen. Tiger Woods won his first of three in 2000 and his last in 2008 and remains the last US player to dominate until now.

golf us open 2004 course layout at shinnecock hills

The years from 2001 to 2014 saw a far greater diversity of winners with New Zealand’s Michael Campbell (2005), Australia’s Geoff Ogilvy (2006), Argentina’s Angel Carrera (2007), Northern Irishmen Graeme McDowell (2010) and Rory McIlroy (2011), England’s Justin Rose (2013) and Germany’s Martin Kaymer (2014) all picking up titles.

golf-usopenHaving said that US players have dominated in recent years with Jordan Spieth winning in 2015 and Dustin Johnson in 2016. The 2017 and 2018 winner Brooks Koepka deserves special mention, becoming only the third man to successfully defend the title since the end of WWII and the first since 1989.  Americans Gary Woodland and Bryson DeChambeau won 2019 and 2020 respectively, both with their first major.

Diversity returned, however, in 2021 when Spain’s John Rahm won his first major title and in 2022 when Englishman Matt Fitzpatrick won his first major. Rory McIlroy nearly continued that trend in 2023 but fell short to American Wyndham Clark, the event was notable for the fact that both Rickie Fowler and Xander Schauffele hit a record 62 in the first round. Bryson followed up his first major win 2024 to get his second, beating Rory McIlroy.

The 2025 edition is sure to be another fantastic year and with so many new great golfers on the scene.  In 2020, for example, Tiger Woods, Jordan Spieth, Justin Rose and 3 other previous winners missed the cut, this tells you how good the pack is right now.

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