Masters Hole-by-Hole


No. 10 - Camellia

Yards: 495
Par: 4

A long hole that can play shorter if the drive catches the slope in the fairway. It is difficult to save par from the bunker right of the green. The putting surface slopes from right to left. It has played as the most difficult hole in Masters history.

Lucas Glover's take: "I think it drops a hundred feet from tee to green with a big sweeping dogleg left. Long hitters can't play driver because it will run through the fairway. So you turn over a 3 wood and try to catch the slope and roll it down. That leaves you anywhere from 155-180 yards, depending on the conditions, into a green that you can't miss right, can't miss long, can't miss left and can't miss short. So in my opinion, other than the obvious ones, it's one of the sneakiest holes on the course. Stroke average there is usually high. The green slopes back to front with a big bunker right and then everything runs away on each side. Four is a good score, even if you hit two great shots."

Famous Moment: Ben Crenshaw holed a 60-foot birdie putt in the final round on his way to victory in 1984.

Hall of Shame: Scott Hoch had a 3-foot putt to win the Masters in a playoff in 1989. He missed, and lost to Nick Faldo on the next hole.

Source: Associated Press

Flyovers from Augusta National

2014 Cumulative Stats
CourseAugusta National Golf Club
Stroke Avg4.24
Double Eagles0
Double Bogeys12
Complete Stats
Scoring Toteboard