AT&T Pebble Beach Pro Am Golf Odds
The AT&T Pebble Beach Pro Am, formerly known as the Bing Crosby Pro Am, is a PGA tournament held in California in the final week of February.
There are a whole host of pro-am tournaments around the world, but this one is regarded as the most popular and generates, by far, the most media attention both in the professional area and within the celebrity ranks. Entertainer Bing Crosby founded this tournament in 1937 and is still remembered by everyone who plays in the tournament despite his death in 1977. AT&T became the title sponsor in 1986.
The tournament is played over three courses on the four days, with Spyglass Hill and Poppy Hills being used on day's two and three.
There are plenty of betting opportunities to be had on this prestigious golf tournament, and we are happy to bring you the latest golf free bets offers to pick up and use. With a wide range of betting markets from the bookmakers, including outrights and top 10 finishes, its a great time to take advantage of the offers distributed by the bookies.
The iconic Pebble Beach is used for the other rounds. Ranked as America's No 1 public course, Pebble Beach runs alongside the stunning backdrop Monterey Peninsula coastline. The course itself, where the final day of the tournament is played, favours accurate players from the fairways due to the small-green nature of the layout.
The 18th, a picturesque hole alongside the cliffs, is one of the most scenic in world golf. It has held the US Open five times, most recently in 2000 where Tiger Woods triumphed.
From a betting point of view the tournament is one of the hardest to predict due to the wide range of variables that can affect a player's performance, including the slow nature of having to play with an amateur. Players to keep an eye on who have a good record at Pebble Beach are Hunter Mahan and Phil Mickelson.
Mickelson picked up his 40th career title in 2012 when running out an exciting winner of the tournament following a last day round of eight-under par.
His victory meant he's now just one of only nine players in history to have won more than 39 titles on the PGA Tour.