- Hole 01
- Hole 02
- Hole 03
- Hole 04
- Hole 05
- Hole 06
- Hole 07
- Hole 08
- Hole 09
- Hole 10
- Hole 11
- Hole 12
- Hole 13
- Hole 14
- Hole 15
- Hole 16
- Hole 17
- Hole 18
A challenging par-five of 525 yards from the blue tees, the first hole has trees on both sides of the fairway. Tee shots into the right woods can require a punch out into the fairway. A drive left of the short grass often leaves a second shot that must avoid tree limbs and requires a right-to-left approach. The green is large but is guarded by two gaping bunkers.
Trees along the left side of the 355-yard par-four are perilously close to the fairway, which bends slightly left at the top of a hill 150 yards from the green. A tee short short of the hill's crest leaves a blind shot over a large greenside bunker. The approach shot not only needs to clear the sand but stop quickly on a fairly small green.
This is another hole with trees left and right and any shot into the woods probably requires some type of low trajectory to get out. Although No. 3 can be lengthened to 400 yards, the normal teeing positions require a straight drive and a mid- to short-iron shot down a hill to a raised green. Accuracy on the approach is paramount.
The first of three par-three holes on the course, all of them exceeding 200 yards from the back tees. No. 4 is protected by a deep bunker on the right front, but a tee shot that misses the bunker can go down a slope and require a difficult pitch to an elevated green. A tee shot to the left can find deep grass.
A 376-yard par-five from the back tees, the fifth hole doglegs slightly to the left and creates a difficult angle on the drive. A tee shot pulled to the left can end up in a gulley with little hope of escape. A drive pushed right can leave an uphill second shot to a green that slopes significantly to the left.
Another challenging par-four of 397 yards, No. 6 is guarded by a bunker on the right front. A pulled approach shot can wind up in a forest, and going over the green also can find trees and high rough. It is the first par-four in which trees are little threat to the tee shot.
Another par-three that plays to 210 yards from the blue tees. There's a bunker on the left front and a shot left of the sand may reach a wooded area. A long shot right of the green may find deep grass, or possibly, reach trees behind the green.
At 382 yards, the par-four eighth is wide but is protected by rough on the left side and scattered trees and high grass on the right. The left side of the fairway is desirable because it eliminates going over a bunker on the second shot. The green slopes significantly to the left.
The last par-five on the course, the 515-yard dogleg left perplexes many golfers. The hole requires three solid shots to reach the green and a variety of sidehill lies makes that difficult. Possibly the prettiest hole on the course, the green is framed by two bunkers in the front.
Trees close in on the fairway from both sides with accuracy vital on a blind tee shot. The second shot is uphill to the hole that maxes out at 381 yards. If the tee shot is wild in either direction the golfer can expect to punch out to the fairway — if he finds his ball, of course.
Dense trees again close in on the left side of the fairway, and a bail-out shot to the right can be blocked by more trees. The second shot is uphill to a bunkered green 380 feet from the back tees.
Many believe the 441-yard par four is the best, and toughest, hole on the course. The tee shot usually is slowed by an uphill landing area, and trees on the right side threaten the second shot. Many golfers consider a 5 a great score on the hole, and that number represents par for women.
Despite trees on both sides, the 13th fairway has ample width for most tee shots, but the 426 yards from tee to green makes it a tough par. Plus, the green has two bunkers guarding the front.
The slightly downhill par-three stretches to 218 yards and is protected by two bunkers. The areas right and left of the green are more forgiving than the other par-three holes, but missing the putting surface creates a tough up-and-down.
This is the par-four where most golfers let the shaft out. The course's shortest par-four at 336 yards, No. 15 plays as short as 273 from the gold tees and generally is forgiving on wayward drives.
IU's longest par-four at 444 yards from the tips, No. 16 requires a well-placed tee shot and an uphill approach. It's a much softer hole from the gold tees.
Overhanging trees on the left can play havoc with pulled tee shots, while a drive pushed to the right can end up behind one of several trees. As with many at IU, the green rests atop a slope that negates attempts to bounce on an approach shot.
The closing hole stretches to 396 yards and the green severely slopes from right to left. There are scattered trees on the left side and a more dense wooded area on the right.