If you can read round my clear commercial self-interest then I still don't think it necessarily alters the legitimacy of the answer
If it's golf, then Scotland has to be obvious calling to answer? The popular golf playing area of Scotland extends from Royal Dornoch in the north, to Turnberry in the south (yes I know there are courses outside of my crude boundary, but I had to draw the line somewhere). It's roughly about the size of Maryland, yet contains 12-13 courses that are regularly ranked in the top-100 in the world, plus a host of hidden gems and some of incredibly rich (and genuine) history. St Andrews, Carnoustie, Muirfield, Dornoch and Turnberry will normally make a list of top-25. Kingsbarns, Castle Stuart, Royal Troon (now joined by Trump this year) will make it into the top-50 territory. Others that tend to get top 100 ranked are North Berwick, Cruden Bay, Loch Lomond, and Machrihanish. You could make a case for the likes of Gleneagles, Nairn, Royal Aberdeen, and if its history with a bit eccentricity, then Prestwick also deserves a mention as birthplace to the Open (1860), which has of course been replicated all over the world since as a medal play format. Prestwick actually remains surprisingly faithful to the original course, albeit I'd love to see some of today's Pro's going ape if asked to play it with all it's blind shots and egg box landscaping! If you can find a better concentration anywhere on the planet in such a small area, then you've done well
I think a lot depends on whether you're asking about golf or climate though? The two should be separate but one detects that very often they aren't. The game was never meant to be easy, it was designed to test all sorts of shots in all sorts of conditions on different terrain.