|Duration||19 January 1995– 31 December 1995|
|Number of official events||36|
|Most wins||3 – Sam Torrance|
|Order of Merit||Colin Montgomerie|
|Golfer of the Year||Colin Montgomerie|
|Sir Henry Cotton rookie of the year||Jarmo Sandelin|
The table below shows the 1995 European Tour schedule which was made up of 36 tournaments counting for the Order of Merit, and several non-counting "Approved Special Events". There were few changes from the previous season, with the addition of the South African PGA Championship, and the loss of the Open V33 Grand Lyon and the Belgian Open. In addition, the Extremadura Open was originally scheduled but later cancelled.
- The numbers in parentheses after the winners' names show the number of official career wins they had on the European Tour up to and including that event. Totals are only shown for members of the European Tour and are inclusive of the three United States-based major championships since, although not official tour events at the time, they have been recognised as such retrospectively. Victories in "Approved Special Events" are not recognised as official tour wins.
Order of Merit
|Position||Player||Country||Prize money (£)|
|5||Michael Campbell||New Zealand||400,977|
|European Tour Golfer of the Year||Colin Montgomerie||Scotland|
|Sir Henry Cotton Rookie of the Year||Jarmo Sandelin||Sweden|
- "Tour History". PGA European Tour. Archived from the original on 4 April 2010. Retrieved 21 June 2013.
- Hopkins, John (30 October 1995). "Montgomerie gets title on merit to deprive Torrance". The Times. p. 24. Retrieved 2 May 2020 – via The Times Digital Archive.
- "The Times calendar of sport 1995 | Golf". The Times. 30 December 1994. pp. 32–33. Retrieved 2 May 2020 – via The Times Digital Archive.
- "Clarke leads way". Irish Independent. 29 March 1995. p. 17. Retrieved 2 May 2020 – via British Newspaper Archive.
- "Events | European Tour | 1995". Official World Golf Ranking. Retrieved 30 April 2020.
- "Glen Dimplex sponsor golf". Drogheda Independent. Drogheda, Leinster, Republic of Ireland. 4 August 1995. p. 25. Retrieved 2 June 2020 – via British Newspaper Archive.