On the Ewa Plain of Oahu, Arnold Palmer and Ed Seay were given land that was once waving fields of sugar cane. Redesigned into the Hawaii Prince Golf Course, today this land features 27 holes offering unique challenges for golfers of all levels.
- Each of the three nine holes – A, B and C – is related but has its own identity. The most challenging combination is A-C, slope rating 134 from the back tees. The least difficult is A-B.
- Ten lakes dot the course. Water comes into play on six holes of the A course, three on the B and seven of the C.
- On the C course, the toughest test is on the second hole, a par-4 dogleg with a lake on the left, several fairway bunkers on the right and the out-of-bounds beyond that.
- The toughest on the A course is the eighth hole, a long par-5 with lots of bunkers and mounding.
- The B course saves the toughest for last, a par-4 that usually plays into the trade winds, with water to the left, front and right of the tee. This is probably the most difficult hole of all three courses.
- The putting greens on A, B and C are among the fastest in Hawaii.
- The three interchangeable nines offer a variety of challenges with multiple sets of tees and well-placed bunkers awaiting any errant shot. Depending on which combination of nines you play, you are sure to get a diverse experience.
Opened: July 1992
Architects: Arnold Palmer and Ed Seay
- Hole A7: Par 4, 398 yards
- Hole B9: Par 4, 403 yards
- Hole C2: Par 4, 446 yards
- Hole C7: Par 3, 183 yards