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The 2019 US Masters takes place between Thursday, April 11 and Sunday, April 19 and's golf tipsters will be offering betting tips & predictions for the tournament closer to the time.


Golf's popularity means there is no shortage of bookmaker websites where you can place your bets on tournaments throughout the year, but with so many bookies to choose from which ones offer the most competitive odds and the best service?

Not only does offer advice on what bets you should place on the US Masters, we also offer advice on which bookmakers you should use. Our comprehensive reviews give you a rundown of what you can expect from the bookies when you become a customer of theirs.

Is there an incentive to sign up at the website - ie. free bets, risk-free bets etc? Are their US Masters betting odds competitive? Do they offer much variety in the way of markets? Can I bet In-Play? What special promotions can I use to insure my bet or boost my pay-out if it is a winner? What standard of customer service can I expect?

All of those questions, and more, are answered in our reviews that you can access HERE.


The sign-up incentive has become a staple of the betting industry with bookmakers now offering new customers the chance to claim free bets, risk-free bets and more when they register for a new online account.

But what offers are available to you right now? Below is's favourite bookmaker welcome offers at this time which you can use to bet on the US Masters (offers subject to terms & conditions)...


Looking for information on Golf betting? We explain the different kinds of golf bets which can be placed and the best tactics to use in order to have winning golf bets.

Visit the golf section of any self-respecting bookmaker and you will find a wide range of markets for a host of upcoming tournaments, with this sport being covered all year round by operators.

There are events taking place on most weeks of the year, with the bookies pricing up tournaments that take place on the PGA and European tour, while you can expect them to ramp things up when it comes to the four majors and the Ryder Cup.

Why should I bet on Golf?

You get more big-priced winners in golf than any other sport due to the fact that there are usually over a hundred players that line up at the start of the tournament. That means that virtually every player can be backed at double figure odds, with many customers selecting a handful of golfers against the field to provide them with plenty of excitement over the four days.

Due to the nature of the sport, a tournament’s four-day format provides plenty of opportunities to not only place pre-event wagers but also bet In-Play when the event is under way. Some customers might wait until the cut is made at the halfway stage of the tournament before placing bets so they get a definite run for their money, although the juicier prices can often be snapped up before the action gets under way.

What types of Golf bets can I place?

The biggest of these is which player will win the tournament? As mentioned, it often pays to have each-way bets a selection of players on this market so you have a portfolio of golfers against the field, with the bigger odds meaning you can bank a healthy profit even by backing half a dozen or more players. The big odds also mean that you don’t have to make a big staking bet to land a profit.

Other outright markets include 1st Round Leader (where you predict who will be leading after the first round) and that is a market which is also popular In-Play where the clubhouse leader’s odds often changes according to the performance of the players out on course.

What is two ball and three ball betting?

Players tend to be grouped in pairs or trios when it comes to tournament play and the bookies will often price up selected two-balls or three-balls so you can bet on which player will card the best score from their particular group. Accumulator betting is also available if you want to make several selections.

For example, Lee Westwood, Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy might all be grouped together and it’s a case of betting on which player will perform the best on the day. You can also find 72-hole match-betting and group-betting markets where you can back Player A to outperform Players B and C, with the bookies selecting groups of players for this purpose.

Why should I bet Each-Way on Golf?

Many punters like to bet each-way when it comes to golf tournaments due to the fact that it’s difficult to be on the money when it comes to finding the outright winner from a huge field. It can be frustrating to back a golfer to win an event at 100/1 only to see him finishing second, although an each-way bet would instead return a sizeable profit.

Bookmakers tend to offer generous place terms when it comes to the big tournaments so you can back a player each-way at a quarter of the odds if he finishes in the first six places. Therefore, a £10 each-way bet (£20 stakes) on a player at £100 would return £1010 if he won the event and £260 if he managed to finish in the first six places.

How should I use betting exchanges to bet on Golf?

When you have made a shortlist of players that you want to back for a particular tournament, it is worth visiting a sports betting exchange like betfair to place your bets and this applies for a couple of reasons.

Firstly, the odds on betfair can often be bigger than you will find with a fixed-odds operator and this is because customers effectively set the prices rather than a trader. Therefore, if you are looking outside the favourites, you might find a player who is 100/1 with Ladbrokes might be 150/1 on betfair.

The good thing about the exchanges is that you don’t need to back a winner in order to make a profit, with customers getting the chance to cash out for a profit by backing a player that ends up starting well and potentially hitting the top of the leaderboard. 

So for example, you might place a £10 bet on a player at 200/1 on betfair and his excellent first-round performance could see the odds drop to 20/1, which means you can cash out a profit of around £50 irrespective of whether he goes on to win the tournament.

US Masters History

Most US Masters Titles: 6 - Jack Nicklaus (1963, 1965, 1966, 1972, 1975, 1986)

Most Consecutive US Masters Titles: 2 - Jack Nicklaus 1965-66, Nick Faldo 1989-90, Tiger Woods 2001-02.

Youngest US Masters Champion: Tiger Woods - 21 years & 104 days (1997)

Oldest US Masters Champion: Jack Nicklaus - 46 years & 82 days (1986)

Biggest Winning Margin: Tiger Woods - 12 strokes (1997)

Lowest Winning Score: -18 (Tiger Woods 1997, Jordan Spieth 2015)

US Masters Winners

YearNameWinning Margin
1934Horton Smith2 strokes
1935Gene SarazenPlay-off
1936Horton Smith1 stroke
1937Bryon Nelson2 strokes
1938Henry Picard2 strokes
1939Ralph Guldahl1 stroke
1940Jimmy Demaret4 strokes
1941Craig Wood3 strokes
1942Bryon NelsonPlay-off
1946Herman Keiser1 stroke
1947Jimmy Demaret2 strokes
1948Claude Harmon5 strokes
1949Sam Snead3 strokes
1950Jimmy Demaret2 strokes
1951Ben Hogan2 strokes
1952Sam Snead4 strokes
1953Ben Hogan5 strokes
1954Sam SneadPlay-off
1955Cary Middlecoff7 strokes
1956Jack Burke Jr1 stroke
1957Doug Ford3 strokes
1958Arnold Palmer1 stroke
1959Art Wall Jr1 stroke
1960Arnold Palmer1 stroke
1961Gary Player1 stroke
1962Arnold PalmerPlay-off
1963Jack Nicklaus1 stroke
1964Arnold Palmer6 strokes
1965Jack Nicklaus9 strokes
1966Jack NicklausPlay-off
1967Gay Brewer1 stroke
1968Bob Goalby1 stroke
1969George Archer1 stroke
1970Billy CasperPlay-off
1971Charles Coody2 strokes
1972Jack Nicklaus3 strokes
1973Tommy Aaron1 stroke
1974Gary Player2 strokes
1975Jack Nicklaus1 stroke
1976Raymond Floyd8 strokes
1977Tom Watson2 strokes
1978Gary Player1 stroke
1979Fuzzy ZoellerPlay-off
1980Seve Ballesteros4 strokes
1981Tom Watson2 strokes
1982Craig StadlerPlay-off
1983Seve Ballesteros4 strokes
1984Ben Crenshaw2 strokes
1985Bernhard Langer2 strokes
1986Jack Nicklaus1 stroke
1987Larry MizePlay-off
1988Sandy Lyle1 stroke
1989Nick FaldoPlay-off
1990Nick FaldoPlay-off
1991Ian Woosnam1 stroke
1992Fred Couples2 strokes
1993Bernhard Langer4 strokes
1994Jose Maria Olazabal2 strokes
1995Ben Crenshaw1 stroke
1996Nick Faldo5 strokes
1997Tiger Woods12 strokes
1998Mark O'Meara1 stroke
1999Jose Maria Olazabal2 strokes
2000Vijay Singh3 strokes
2001Tiger Woods2 strokes
2002Tiger Woods3 strokes
2003Mike WeirPlay-off
2004Phil Mickelson1 stroke
2005Tiger WoodsPlay-off
2006Phil Mickelson2 strokes
2007Zach Johnson2 strokes
2008Trevor Immelman3 strokes
2009Angel CabreraPlay-off
2010Phil Mickelson3 strokes
2011Charl Schwartzel2 strokes
2012Bubba WatsonPlay-off
2013Adam ScottPlay-off
2014Bubba Watson3 strokes
2015Jordan Spieth4 strokes
2016Danny Willett3 strokes
2017Sergio GarciaPlay-off
2018Patrick Reed1 stroke

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