The PGA of America locked up the sites for the PGA Championship in every year through 2031 on Thursday by announcing that Quail Hollow Club in Charlotte, N.C., will host the tournament in May of 2025.
The exactly dates will be announced at a later date.
Quail Hollow hosted the PGA Championship in 2017, when Justin Thomas (pictured) claimed the Wanamaker Trophy by beating Francesco Molinari of Italy, Louis Oosthuizen of South Africa and Patrick Reed by two stroke to capture his first major championship.
“The PGA of America is proud to return the PGA Championship to Quail Hollow and the wonderful host city of Charlotte,” PGA of America President Suzy Whaley said in a release. “Quail Hollow’s course has a well-earned reputation as a stern test for the world’s finest players, but what sets the club apart is its membership and the welcoming atmosphere that they promote. The state of North Carolina’s appreciation for the game and major championship golf is remarkable.”
Quail Hollow, designed by architect George Cobb and opened in 1961, will become the first course in North Carolina to host multiple PGA Championships.
The announcement came on the day the 102nd PGA Championship was scheduled to start at TPC Harding Park in San Francisco, but it was rescheduled for Aug. 3-9 because of concerns over the Coronavirus pandemic.
Brooks Koepka is two-time defending PGA champion after winning last May at Bethpage Black in Farmingdale, N.Y.
Earlier this week, the PGA of America announced that Southern Hills Golf Club in Tulsa, Okla., will host the PGA Championship in 2030.
The PGA will be held next year on the Ocean Course at Kiawah Island Resort, followed by Trump National Golf Club in Bedminster, N.J., in 2022; Oak Hill Country Club in Rochester, N.Y., in 2023; Valhalla Golf Club in Louisville, Ky., in 2024; Quail Hollow in 2025; Aronimink Golf Club in Newtown Square, Pa., in 2026; PGA Frisco in Frisco, Texas in 2027; the Olympic Club in San Francisco in 2028; Baltusrol Golf Club in Springfield, N.J. in 2029; Southern Hills in 2030, and Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md., in 2031.