Located on a bay in Cornwall known for the Rock and Padstow pubs, St. Enodoc achieved lasting fame when English writer John Betjeman sang its praises in a poem about playing the course, and was later buried next to the little chapel that looks out onto the 10th green. The terrain features significant changes in elevation, in particular the so-called Himalaya Bunker on the sixth hole. The venerable nature of the layout, which dates to 1907, is reflected in the inclusion of several blind shots. The Church course was one of many that James Braid designed during the boom in British golf prior to the First World War. Extensive renovations were carried out by Amateur Champion and Ryder Cup Captain Peter McEvoy some seven decades later, in particular relocating the tees for added length. There are multiple tee positions, however, so any golfer will enjoy this links experience.