Tiger Woods has made a career out of slicing and dicing certain venues for multiple victories.
While some -- like Augusta National, Muirfield Village and Firestone C.C. -- are ultra-private, many of these golf courses are available to the public, so you can walk in Woods' footsteps where he has been most dominant.
We've dug up the public-access golf courses in the U.S. where Woods has won multiple times, including a few stops no longer on the PGA Tour schedule.
Bay Hill Club & Lodge
It may be Arnie's place, but Tiger feels right at home in Orlando, Fla. at Bay Hill Club & Lodge, where he has won the Arnold Palmer Invitational eight times, including four in a row from 2000-2003. In 2014, however, Woods was unable to go for the three-peat as he was forced to withdraw due to a back injury.
How to play Bay Hill: Bay Hill is the class of Orlando resort golf, thanks to the cozy 70-room lodge on site and the fact that Palmer lives here. The club is only open to members and guests of the lodge, who can book stay-and-play packages.
Torrey Pines South
Not only is Torrey Pines South the site of Woods' most dramatic major championship -- the 2008 U.S. Open -- but he also has taken the field to school in the Farmers Insurance Open seven times.
How to play Torrey Pines South: San Diego County residents have a much easier time playing here than visitors. The easiest way for nonresidents to play here is by booking a stay-and-play package at two participating hotels on site: the Lodge at Torrey Pines and the Hilton La Jolla Torrey Pines.
Blue Monster at Trump National Doral Miami
The days of "Tiger-proofing" are long gone, but the Blue Monster at Doral is another golf course Woods has owned that has undergone significant changes numerous times. Woods won the final two stagings of the Ford Doral Open in 2005 and 2006 before the course became host of a WGC event, which he's won twice as well.
"Even after the redesign, it still fit my eye," Woods said at the WGC-Cadillac Championship in 2009.
Woods was cruising in the 2014 event -- the first with Gil Hanse's redesign -- until a final-round collapse.
How to play the Blue Monster: Part of the Trump National Doral Miami, stay-and-play packages as well as off-the-street tee times are available. Green fees can cost upward of $400 a la carte.
PLAYERS Stadium Course at TPC Sawgrass
Woods' struggles on Pete Dye-designed courses have been well documented, but the word "struggle" is a relative term. Woods has won golf's richest purse twice (which, somehow, seems underachieving) at the PLAYERS Stadium Course at TPC Sawgrass. His win in 2013 came at the hands of Sergio Garcia's crumbling on 17. High drama is the order of the day at Sawgrass, where Woods has had some of his more humbling moments, too.
One of Woods' most famous putts (the "better than most" snake) came on the island-green 17th during his 2001 victory, but Woods hasn't been the biggest fan of the Stadium. In fact, in 2007, Woods went as far as to suggest the 17th hole was "gimmicky."
"I think that would be a fantastic eighth hole," Woods said. "But not as the 71st hole of a tournament or 17th hole of your round."
Woods also won one of his three U.S. Amateur Championships here in 1994, back when he strutted the fairways in baggy shirts and a straw hat.
How to play the PLAYERS Stadium Course at TPC Sawgrass: Green fees on the Stadium Course can soar north of $400, so it's a good idea to get a stay-and-play package at the Sawgrass Marriott Resort, which can also include golf on Dye's Valley Course next door.
Pebble Beach Golf Links
Pebble Beach is the site of Woods' most commanding romp -- an unfathomable 15-shot victory at the 2000 U.S. Open. He also won the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am here that year.
How to play Pebble Beach: By now you probably know Pebble's infamous $495 price tag, plus a mandatory stay at the Pebble Beach hotel. You can bypass the hotel requirement if you're willing to book the round within 24 hours.
Omni La Costa Golf Resort
Woods won the WGC Match Play Championship at La Costa as well as the Tournament of Champions at the Champions Course. Perhaps its most famous anecdote comes from 2006, when his first-round opponent, Stephen Ames, suggested, "anything can happen the way he's hitting the ball," before losing to Woods 9 and 8.
While La Costa hasn't been on the PGA Tour circuit since then, that doesn't mean the resort's best days are behind it. In fact, the resort recently underwent extensive renovations to both the hotel and golf courses.
How to play La Costa: Golfers can get stay-and-play packages at La Costa or book a tee time a la carte. Rates range between $125-$210.
Poipu Bay Golf Course
Back when Woods was winning his first majors, he was always sure to include the PGA Grand Slam of Golf into his late-season schedule, where the Hawaiian island of Kauai hosted the year's four major winners. Mickelson is famous for his 59 at Poipu Bay, but Woods won here by 14 shots in 2002 during a five-year winning streak in this exclusive end-of-season event. He won at Poipu Bay seven times in this four-person event.
Woods hasn't played in the Grand Slam since it left Kauai after 2006.
How to play Poipu Bay: Poipu Bay Golf Course is attached to the Grand Hyatt Poipu Bay on the south shore of Kauai. Golfers can either book stay-and-play packages at the resort or book tee times online.
Magnolia at Walt Disney World Golf Resort
It's been a while since Woods has teed it up at Disney (in fact, in 2014, Disney is off the schedule for the first time since the resort opened in the 1970s). But Woods, a longtime resident of Orlando until recently, used to be endorsed by Disney and played the event regularly, winning here in 1996 and 1999.
How to play Disney's Palm and Magnolia: Preferred rates on Disney's Palm Course and Magnolia Course are available to guests who stay at a Disney hotel as well as Orlando and Florida residents. Outside play is also welcome (green fees: $75-125).
Cog Hill No. 4 (Dubsdread)
Woods won two Western Opens in the 1990s at "Dubsdread" before winning two BMW Championships when it became part of the FedEx Cup Playoffs. Rees Jones toughened the Dick Wilson and Joe Lee-designed course up a bit prior to the 2008 staging.
How to play Cog Hill: Cog Hill is a public four-course facility anchored by the prestigious Dubsdread course, which can be played for $155.
One outside the U.S.: The Old Course at St. Andrews
Woods has won more than once on numerous international venues, none more famous than the Old Course at St. Andrews. Woods has gone as far as to say winning here is "the ultimate." Thanks in part to the premium the course puts on a combination of power and putting, when Woods is on his game, he's tough to beat here at this most unique venue. Woods has won the Open Championship twice here in four appearances.
How to play the Old Course: While certainly more accessible than Augusta National, it has its tee sheet intricacies. To find out all the ways you can book a tee time on the Old Course, see "Scotland golf: How to play the Old Course at St. Andrews."