Andalucia Masters Golf Odds - European Tour Betting

Andalucia Masters Odds to Win

Following the successful six-tournament UK Swing that saw Sam Horsfield win twice, the European Tour ventures to Spain for this week’s Andalucia Masters starting Thursday from Valderrama Golf Club. Horsfield isn’t included in this week’s field and neither is defending champion Christian Bezuidenhout. But last week’s UK Championship winner Rasmus Hojgaard is and he opened as the co-favorite with former World No. 1 and two-time major winner Martin Kaymer. With the entire operation shifting gears, there’s a chance we could see changes to the roster before the first round tees off. To stay up to date visit for a complete list of betting odds you’re ready to place a wager.

Odds to Win Andalucia Masters at

Martin Kaymer +1200

Rasmus Hojgaard +1200

Thomas Detry +1400

Andy Sullivan +1400

Bernd Wiesberger +1400

Lee Westwood +1600

Haotong Li +2000

Joost Luiten +2000

Robert MacIntyre +2000

Jason Scrivener +2800

Benjamin Hebert +3000

Marcus Kinhult +3300

Paul Waring +3300

Victor Perez +3300

Jorge Campillo +3500

Jordan Smith +4000

Connor Syme +4000

Matthew Jordan +4000

Renato Paratore +4500

Romain Langasque +5000

Sami Valimaki +5000

Wade Ormsby +5000

Thorbjorn Olesen +5000

Adrian Otaegui +5000

Justin Harding +5500

Sebastian Soderberg +6000

Sean Crocker +6600

Marcus Armitage +6600

Brandon Stone +6600

Calum Hill +6600

Alexander Bjork +6600

Lorenzo Gagli +7500

Wilco Nienaber +7500

Matthieu Pavon +8000

Victor Dubuisson +8500

Odds Analysis

Marcus Kinhult +3300

Knowledge of the course means a lot this week that’s why most of my selections have played here before. One player that stands out is Kinhult, whose short game exploits fit in well at Valderrama. Outside of his MC at the PGA Championship he’s played well post-lockdown. He opened with T38 at the British Masters and followed the major with a T15 in the Wales Open and T13 last week. Kinhult was T22 at the rain-shortened event two years ago and missed the cut last year, but that experience makes the layout less daunting.

Andy Sullivan +1400

A pair of top-20s at Valderrama and coming in riding a wave of strong form is a combo that makes Sullivan an enticing pick. The price might drive some backers away, especially after some awful ball-striking last week. Sullivan was able to make up for it with a deadly display on the greens. It was an odd tournament for him since he’s been one of the better ball-strikers since the restart. He’s gone over par just once in 20 rounds since the restart and has a win, T4 and T9 in those five starts.

Joost Luiten +2000

The question for Luiten is whether or not course form outweighs current form. He finished runner-up to Sergio Garcia in 2017 at 11-under, was -2 the next year for T11 and earned a top-20 last year. Current form has been less desirable with two MCs and a T51 in his last three starts. This is such a tricky layout that I’ll trust past successes when some of the others near the top of the odds board have never played Valderrama.

Jorge Campillo +3500

There are plenty of local players in the field and one worth taking a look at is Campillo. Spaniards have done well at this event and Campillo has performed well this season with a pair of top-10s in his last two starts after a trip to the States for the PGA Championship. He also has a win this year at the Qatar Masters prior to the shutdown, and his last start at Valderrama in 2019 resulted in a T15. Sergio isn’t here this year so I’m passing the torch to Campillo at a decent price.

Adrian Otaegui +5000

If anybody is looking forward to a homecoming it has to be Otaegui after varied results on the UK Swing. At least he ended the trip on a strong note after the start sucked. He bounced back from a MC at the Hero Open to grab runner-up honors at the English Championship. He then claimed a top-15 at the Celtic Classic before a T37 at the Wales Open. He got a head start on prep for this one by taking last week off and his starts at Valderrama include a T12 in 2017.

Course: Real Club Valderrama – 7,001 yards, Par 71

The tree-lined fairways put an emphasis on accuracy off the tee, and the lack of distance doesn’t necessarily mean this course is a pushover. In fact, Valderrama has long been thought of as one of the tougher courses on the European Tour despite stretching to just over 7,000 yards. In 2016, Andrew Johnston won the Spanish Open on this course at +1 when the average score was over 75. Changes followed causing scores to plummet. Bezuidenhout carded a 10-under last year to win the tournament by six strokes. The lined, sloping fairways and smaller than average greens add to the challenge facing the field.

TV Coverage: Golf Channel

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