Located 100 miles inside the Arctic Circle, Lofoten Links, Norway, allows golfers to play 24/7 for two months of the year.
"Everything is here," two-time major champion Suzann Pettersen told CNN's Living Golf show. "It's fresh, it's untouched. It's just peaceful."
This is a course for golfers -- and bird lovers. Sea eagles, grouse, oystercatchers, starlings, ducks, cormorants, gannets and eider are all local residents.
If you are really lucky you might even spot rare black-tailed curlew.
Golfers can also see the large flocks of migratory birds such as pink-footed geese and greylag geese that fly close to the course.
The course is located at Hov on the Gimsoy Island, 285 miles along the coast from the city of Tromso, and offers summer packages with tee times starting at either midnight or 1am. "Just look at the scenery -- it's gorgeous," said two-time major winner Pettersen.
There are two tombs from Viking times on the course.
"In one way you want to keep it a hidden spot but at the same time you would love to showcase it to the world," said Pettersen.
Lofoten Links' website says "the sun can be your companion 24 hours." It's the world's only 18-hole course to offer this for two months of the year.
Lofoten Links has been nominated as the World's Best New Golf Course 2015 by World Golf Awards.
Lofoten Links also offers opportunities to watch the Aurora Borealis (Northern Lights).
The best places to see the Northern Lights is a sliver of the world that includes northern Alaska and Canada and bits of Greenland, northern Scandinavia and northern Russia.
Before venturing into any of these freezing wildernesses, it's worth checking out the kp index, a measure of electromagnetic activity in the atmosphere. A reading of two or higher is considered good for Northern Lights spotting.
"I'm a proud Scandinavian for sure, but even more so a proud Norwegian," said Pettersen.
Where's your favorite course? Share your best golfing photos with us at @cnnsport on Twitter or Instagram using the hashtag #CNNLivingGolf