A vibrant club over two locations and more than a century, the club has hosted the world’s best players, while remaining true to its mission of offering members a number of athletic and social opportunities. London Hunt is one of Canada’s most historic country clubs.


The London Hunt Club is established on March 30, 1885. Hound Kennels and a clubhouse are created on converted farm buildings on Western Road. Other early activities of the club included lawn tennis, bowling and archery. 


The club opens a 9-hole golf course at the corner of Richmond Street and Windermere Road.


The course is expanded to 18 holes through a lease with the adjacent University of Western Ontario.


Tennis is abandoned due to the need for additional parking. Skeet shooting is introduced as an off-season activity


Sandy Sommerville, who played at London Hunt for most of his long life, wins the Canadian Amateur. He’d win five Canadian Amateurs and four Canadian Senior Amateurs, as well as the 1932 U.S. Amateur, over his career.


Barbara Romack wins the Canadian Women’s Amateur at the club.


Harvie Ward, one of the most celebrated amateurs in the history of the sport, wins the Canadian Amateur at London Hunt.


The club moves to its current location on Oxford Street in London’s west end where it purchased 275 acres. Robert Trent Jones is hired to design 27 holes.


The club opens at its current location which includes 18 holes of Robert Trent Jones’ design.


Shell’s Wonderful World of Golf is played at the club, contested by Ben Arda, Roberto DiVicenzo and Dan Sykes, with Arnold Palmer commentating.


Kermit Zarley holds off Gibby Gilbert to win the Canadian Open at the London Hunt.


Tennis courts are constructed at the club.


Edna Kennedy wins the Canadian Women’s Amateur.


The du Maurier Women’s Canadian Open hosted by the Club August 26-29 was won by Brandie Burton in a sudden-death playoff with Betsy King with a birdie on the first extra playoff hole.


Rees Jones, son of the designer of the course, undertakes a significant course renovation.


Massive crowds watch Cristie Kerr shoot a final round 65 to win the CN Canadian Women’s Open, bettering Angela Stanford who entered the final round in the lead.


The club hosts the 2010 Canadian Amateur (won by Albin Choi) as part of its 125th anniversary.


So Yeon Ryu wins the CP Canadian Women’s Open when it returns to London Hunt.


A major clubhouse renovation upgrades locker rooms, introduces a fitness centre, increases banquet capacity and enhances the dining and golf pro shop experiences.


The final parade of the horses and hounds was had at the London Hunt and Country Club – this section was the foundation of the Club’s inception.