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Enjoy the 2024 LPGA Tour Without Breaking the Bank with Sling TV: Here’s How

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Women’s sports have been growing in popularity over the last few years, and women’s golf is no exception. This year’s LPGA Tour – an outstanding showcase of the best women golfers in the world – is set to be bigger than ever, and you can watch every 2024 event every week for just $51/mo on Sling TV.

In a hurry? Most LPGA events are on the Golf Channel which is included in the Sling TV Blue Sports Extra plan ($11/mo add-on + Sling Blue for $40.00/mo).

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Although the LPGA Tour doesn’t uphold a completely rigid schedule, it does play host to women’s professional golf tournaments on a near-weekly basis from January to November. The ones held at the start of the year – during the Northern Hemisphere’s winter – occur in places like Florida and Thailand and are scheduled more infrequently. The season generally ends in the same place that it starts, in Florida.

This year the best golfers will compete in 35 events (33 official) across 15 states and 10 countries for a record-breaking total prize fund of more than $118 million.

And you can watch every single event live on Sling TV.

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How To Watch the 2024 LPGA Tour on Sling TV

Every stop on the Tour is on the Golf Channel. The bad news is that the Golf Channel is not included with either Sling TV base plan (Blue or Orange). The good news is that it is in the Sports Extra add-on for Sling Blue.

The great news is that Sling Blue ($40.00/mo) + Sports Extra ($11/mo) = $51/mo – at least $15 cheaper a month than any other streaming service that carries the Golf Channel. And the best news is that you get half off your first month, so it’s just $26! Save 50% on Sling TV now!

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2024 LPGA Tour: Week by Week

Here is a breakdown of the tournaments scheduled for the 2024 campaign. If you only want a list of events, dates, and channels, we have a simple schedule further down the page.

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Jan. 18-21: Hilton Grand Vacations Tournament of Champions

This competition was first held in 2019 and takes place in Orlando, Florida. In 2023, Brooke Henderson became the fifth different winner, controlling the top spot throughout and finishing four shots ahead of her competition, carding a 16-under 272.

Jan. 25-28: LPGA Drive On Championship

The Drive On Championship has been held at different venues ever since it was established in 2020, with previous locations including Ohio, Georgia, and Florida. This year sees it land in Bradenton, Florida, earlier than usual, after taking place in Gold Canyon, Arizona, in March 2023.

Feb. 22-25: Honda LPGA Thailand

Although the LPGA is a US-based organization, a number of its events are played abroad. This tournament, held in Chonburi, is one. Its inaugural edition was in 2006, and Amy Yang has won it the most times with three victories to her name.

Feb. 29-March 3: HSBC Women’s World Championship

LPGA players remain in Asia for this tournament, which is held in Singapore and sponsored by HSBC, a financial services company. Two players have won it on multiple occasions – twice apiece – since its inaugural edition in 2008: Ko Jin-young and Inbee Park.

March 7-10: Blue Bay LPGA

Despite debuting in 2014, this event has been canceled as many times as it’s been played. Taking place in China, this tournament is scheduled to return in 2024, marking the first time since 2018.

March 7-April 2: Seri Pak LA Open

Renamed from the DIO Implant to the Seri Pak (after the Korean golf legend), the LA Open remains at Palos Verdes Estates, California again after moving there last year. When it was launched in 2018, the tournament was played in nearby Los Angeles venue Wilshire Country Club, where it continued to be held until the 2023 edition. Ruoning Yin outpaced the competition that year by one stroke.

March 28-31: Arizona Championship presented by JTBC

A brand new event for 2024, this inaugural championship will be held at Seville Golf and Country Club in Phoenix, Arizona, and presented by JTBC, a South Korean television network. The event will see 144 players compete for a share of its $2 million prize fund.

April 3-7: Bank of Hope LPGA Match Play

This is a unique event as it is the only match play event on the Tour’s calendar. Las Vegas has played host to it since it was first held in 2021. Match play was previously featured on the tour from 1950-54, 2005-07, 2010-12, and in 2017.

April 18-21: Chevron Championship

The Chevron Championship is the first of the five majors on the LPGA calendar. It was first held in 1972 and takes place in The Woodlands, Texas, for the second year in a row, having previously been held in Rancho Mirage, California, since its inception. Patty Tavatanakit was a surprise winner in 2021, becoming the first rookie to accomplish that feat since 1984.

April 25-28: JM Eagle LA Championship

The golfers return to Los Angeles for this new event, which was initially held in 2023. Wilshire Country Club hosts it, having been the venue for the DIO Implant LA Open before that event moved location the same year.

May 9-12: Cognizant Founders Cup

For the first time in the schedule, LPGA golfers head to a cold-weather golf course for this event, which is held in Clifton, New Jersey, as temperatures warm across the rest of the country. Ko Jin-young became the first player to win this Cup three times with her victory in 2023.

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May 16-19: Mizuho Americas Open

The Tour remains in New Jersey for this event, which takes place in Jersey City. One of the newer events, it’s only been around since 2023, when Rose Zhang took the inaugural win during her own professional debut.

May 30-June 2: US Women’s Open

After more than a week off, the tournament schedule then leads right into the second major of the season, which is the oldest one. The US Women’s Open was first held in 1946, and it now has a winning purse of $11 million – the same as the Tour Championship and larger than any offered by the other Tour events.

June 7-9: ShopRite LPGA Classic

Galloway, New Jersey, adjacent to Atlantic City, plays host to this event, which dates back to 1986 (although it was not contested between 2007-09). Ashleigh Buhai won the 2023 edition by one stroke.

June 13-16: Meijer LPGA Classic

Belmont, Michigan, bordered by Grand Rapids, has welcomed LPGA golfers on an annual basis since 2014 (with the exception of 2020), when Mirim Lee won to secure her first LPGA Tour win. Leona Maguire won it last year (2023), after becoming the first Irish woman to win on the LPGA Tour the year before.

June 20-23: Women’s PGA Championship

This is the third of the majors. Its location varies, with the 2024 edition taking place in Sammamish, Washington. This historic tournament was initially held in 1955, yet only one player has ever won it four times: Mickey Wright outpaced the field in 1958, 1960, 1961, and 1963.

June 27-30: Dow Great Lakes Bay Invitational

A trip back across the country lands the golfers in Midland, Michigan for this competition, which was added to the calendar in 2019. The first and only team event of the official Tour, the invitational consists of two-player teams. This year will be the first time the event features a Sunday finish.

July 11-14: Evian Championship

The fourth of the majors marks the first time the Tour moves to Europe, with this event held in Evian-les-Bains, France, across Lake Geneva from Lausanne, Switzerland. Since 2021 (and until at least 2026) it’s been known as the Amundi Evian Championship. Only Helen Alfredsson has won it three times, in 1994, 1998, and 2008.

July 18-21: Dana Open

The Tour returns to the US for the next tournament, in Sylvania, Ohio, near Toledo. The Highland Meadows Golf Club there has played host to this event since 1984, making it one of the older ones on the tour.

July 25-28: Canadian Women’s Open

The LPGA Tour makes its only stop in Canada for this one. The country’s national championship event has been held since 1973 and has different host sites from year to year. While Vancouver, British Columbia, welcomed it in 2023, this year sees the competition move to Calgary, Alberta.

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Aug. 1-4: Portland Classic

The world’s top golfers remain in the Northwest for this Oregon-based event, which has been run since 1972, making this the LPGA Tour’s longest-running non-major tournament. Chanettee Wannasaen topped its field in 2023.

Aug. 15-18: Women’s Scottish Open

LPGA golfers use this tournament to prepare for the Women’s British Open, which is played the following week. The event was held sporadically from 1986, but it became a regular fixture in 2010. Although its location varies, Ayrshire has hosted the last few years.

Aug. 22-25: Women’s British Open

Also known as the AIG Women’s Open, this is the fifth and final major tournament, initially held in 1976. Like many of the US-based majors, this one’s location changes every year. St Andrews (Old Course), in Fife, Scotland – one of the oldest golf clubs in the world – has been chosen for 2024. Two golfers have won it twice as a major: Jiyai Shin and Yani Tseng.

Aug. 29-Sep. 1: FM Global Championship

Another new event for 2024, this inaugural tournament will boast one of the largest purses on the LGPA Tour (and the biggest outside of the majors and tour championship) with $3.5 million. TPB Boston in Norton, Massachusetts will play host, marking the return of women’s professional golf in New England.

Sept. 13-15: Solheim Cup

While on the tour’s schedule, the Solheim Cup is an unofficial event so doesn’t carry any prize money. The tournament features golfers representing the US and Europe. With a tied score last year, Europe retained the title having won the previous two.

Sept. 19-22: Kroger Queen City Championship

While not brand new anymore, this Cincinnati-based event is still one of the newest ones, having been held initially in 2022. This was the first time in more than 30 years that an LPGA Tour event was played in southwest Ohio, and Ally Ewing rode five straight birdies on the final day that year to win it by a stroke.

Sept. 27-29: Walmart NW Arkansas Championship

Rogers, Arkansas, near Fayetteville, has always hosted this event since its launch in 2007. Ryu Hae-ran won it by three strokes in 2023. Stacy Lewis, who played college golf at the nearby University of Arkansas, has won it twice, in 2007 and 2014, though her initial win was considered unofficial.

Oct. 10-13: Buick LPGA Shanghai

This is the first of several consecutive LPGA Tour events to be played in Asia, and the second one of the season in China. Although it was first held in 2018, this is just its fourth edition as the ones in 2020, 2021, and 2022 were canceled.

Oct. 17-20: BMW Ladies Championship

The lone stop on the LPGA Tour in South Korea is this one. Minjee Lee won it in 2023, marking her 10th LPGA title after her victory at the Kroger Queen City Championship the previous month.

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Oct. 24-27: Maybank Championship

A new LPGA Tour event last year, this championship initiated the tour’s return to Malaysia since the Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia, which was played there from 2010-17. Its inaugural year witnessed the second-longest playoff in LPGA Tour history, with Celine Boutier outlasting Atthaya Thitkul in a nine-hole playoff.

Oct. 31-Nov 3: TOTO Japan Classic

The LPGA Tour’s lone visit to Japan is a historic tournament, having first been held in 1973. It is also part of the LPGA of Japan Tour, the world’s second-most-prestigious women’s golf tour. Its 2024 edition will be in Shiga.

Nov. 6-9: LOTTE Championship

Played in April since it was initially held in 2012, this year sees Hawaii welcome professional golfers in November. Brooke Henderson is the only multiple winner of this event, having claimed the title in 2018 and 2019.

Nov. 14-17: The ANNIKA

This event, which is played in Belleair, Florida, a city in the Tampa Bay region, was known as the Pelican Women’s Championship from its inception in 2020 until 2023. Despite there only having been four editions of this event, Nelly Korda has won it twice, in 2021 and 2022.

Nov. 21-24: CME Group Tour Championship

This is the last regular tournament on the schedule and, like previous ones, takes place in Naples, Florida. It has a purse of $11 million, equal to the US Women’s Open, but offers the highest winner’s prize on the tour with $4 million. Last year’s champ was Amy Lang, marking her fifth LGPA Tour win.

Dec. 8-10: Grant Thornton Invitational

Another unofficial event, this invitational took place for the first time last year. It’s the only one on the slate to mix LPGA and PGA Tour members, featuring 16 from each who play together in pairs for a share of a $4 million purse.

Find out how to watch the Grant Thornton Invitational with our guide.

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2024 LPGA Tour Schedule

Note that some events are also on USA or NBC – but all of them are on the Golf Channel. The current defending champion is also given.

  • Jan 18-21: Hilton Grand Vacations Tournament of Champions — Orlando, Florida — Brooke Henderson (Canada)
  • Jan 25-28: LPGA Drive On Championship — Bradenton, Florida — Celine Boutier (France)
  • Feb 22-25: Honda LPGA Thailand — Chonburi, Thailand — Lilia Vu (USA)
  • Feb 29-Mar 3: HSBC Women’s World Championship — Sentosa, Singapore — Jin Young Ko (South Korea)
  • Mar 7-10: Blue Bay LPGA — Hainan, China — Gaby Lopez (Mexico)
  • Mar 21-24: Seri Pak LA Open — Los Angeles, California — Ruoning Yin (China)
  • Mar 28-31: Arizona Championship presented by JTBC — Gilbert, Arizona — inaugural event
  • Apr 3-7: Bank of Hope LPGA Match Play at Shadow Creek — Las Vegas, Nevada — Pajaree Anannarukarn (Thailand)
  • Apr 18-21: THE CHEVRON CHAMPIONSHIP — The Woodlands, Texas — Lilia Vu (USA)
  • Apr 25-28: JM Eagle LA Championship presented by Plastpro — Wilshire, California — Hannah Green (Australia)
  • May 9-12: Cognizant Founders Cup — Clifton, New Jersey — Jin Young Ko (South Korea)
  • May 16-19: Mizuho Americas Open — Liberty National, New Jersey — Rose Zhang (USA)
  • May 30-Jun 2: U.S. WOMEN’S OPEN — Lancaster, Pennsylvania — Allisen Corpuz (USA)
  • Jun 7-9: ShopRite LPGA Classic Presented by Acer — Seaview, New Jersey — Ashleigh Buhai (South Africa)

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  • Jun 13-16: Meijer LPGA Classic for Simply Give — Blythefield, Michigan — Leona Maguire (Ireland)
  • Jun 20-23: KPMG WOMEN’S PGA CHAMPIONSHIP — Sahalee, Washington — Ruoning Yin (China)
  • Jun 27-30: Dow Great Lakes Bay Invitational — Midland, Michigan — Cheyenne Knight (USA) / Elizabeth Szokol (USA)
  • Jul 11-14: THE AMUNDI EVIAN CHAMPIONSHIP — Evian Resort, France Celine Boutier
  • Jul 18-21: Dana Open — Highland Meadows, Ohio — Linn Grant (Sweden)
  • Jul 25-28: Canadian Women’s Open — Alberta, Canada — Megan Khang (USA)
  • Aug 1-4: Portland Classic — Columbia Edgewater, Oregon — Chanettee Wannasaen (Thailand)
  • Aug 3-6: Women’s Scottish Open — TBD, Scotland — Celine Boutier (France)
  • Aug 22-25: AIG WOMEN’S OPEN — St Andrews, Scotland — Lilia Vu (USA)
  • Aug 29-Sep 1: FM Global Championship — Norton, Massachusetts — inaugural event
  • Sep 13-15: Solheim Cup — Gainesville, Virginia — Team Europe
  • Sep 19-22: Kroger Queen City Championship presented by P&G — Cincinnati, Ohio — Minjee Lee (Australia)
  • Sep 27-29: WalMart NW Arkansas Championship Presented by P&G — Pinnacle, Arkansas — Hae Ran Ryu (South Korea)
  • Oct 10-13: Buick LPGA Shanghai — Shanghai, China — Angel Yin (USA)
  • Oct 17-20: BMW Ladies Championship — TBC, South Korea — Minjee Lee (Australia)
  • Oct 24-27: Maybank Championship — Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia — Celine Boutier (France)
  • Oct 31-Nov 3: Toto Japan Classic — Shiga, Japan — Mone Inami (Japan)
  • Nov 6-9: Lotte Championship presented by Hoakalei — Hoakalei, Hawaii — Grace Kim (Australia)
  • Nov 14-17: The Annika driven by Gainbridge at Pelican — Belleair, Florida — Lilia Vu (USA)
  • Nov 21-24: CME Group Tour Championship — Tiburon, Florida — Amy Yang (South Korea)
  • Dec 13-15: Grant Thornton Invitational — Tiburon, Florida — Lydia Ko (New Zealand) / Jason Day (Australia)

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Featured photo: Lexi Thompson and Chun In-Gee at the final round of the 2022 KPMG Women’s PGA Championship by All-Pro Reels/Joe Glorioso under CC BY-SA 2.0 via Flickr.

Page Updates

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