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BMW Championship: Entered the BMW Championship No. 34 in the FedExCup standings and moved to No. 3 with his third-career victory, securing his spot in the following week's TOUR Championship by Coca-Cola. Opened the event with an 8-under 63, equaling the best opening round in BMW Championship history. He held at least a share of the lead the rest of the way en route to becoming the first European winner of a PGA TOUR Playoffs event and the first to win the BMW Championship since Harry Cooper in 1934. The final round was nip and tuck most of the day with John Senden, but he secured the deal with a chip-in for birdie on the par-4 17th hole from 35 feet, 10 inches on his way to an even-par 71 and a two-stroke victory over Senden. The win was just the second in eight attempts when he's taken the lead/co-lead into the final round on the PGA TOUR.


This will be the season Woodland finally becomes a serious threat for the FedExCup. He’s made the TOUR Championship seven times before but last season’s 15th place is his best result. The breakout win in the U.S. Open last season is the catalyst to greater things. That and his relationship with Amy Bockerstette which has helped his mental fortitude. The U.S. Open triumph caused a small hangover last season but with that behind him, Woodland will go from strength to strength. The fall series already procured two top-5s and a captains pick for the Presidents Cup, which was well-deserved. If Woodland ever picks up a few percentage points around and on the greens he would almost certainly become a multiple win threat inside a season, something this four-time winner is yet to accomplish. 
World Golf Championships-Cadillac Championship: Lost to Rory McIlroy in the championship match at the World Golf Championships-Cadillac Championship to notch his best finish in the event in three starts. Finished the week 6-1 in his matches at TPC Harding Park. Failed to advance beyond the first round in his previous two attempts at the Cadillac Match Play (2012 and 2014). Birdied the par-5 first hole in six of his seven matches (did not birdie it in the semifinal). He also birdied the first hole as the 19th hole during a playoff with Walker. Was looking to notch a win in three different scoring formats on TOUR (match play, Modified Stableford and stroke play).
Played two consecutive seasons without missing a putt from inside 3 feet (on courses where ShotLink was used to capture distance data). He went a perfect 1,631 for 1,631 from inside three feet during the 2013 and 2013-14 PGA TOUR seasons.  Since 2003, he is one of three players who have had consecutive “perfect” seasons from inside 3 feet (Luke Donald and Jason Day are the others).  

CIMB Classic: In second start of the season, finished second in a playoff to Ryan Moore at the CIMB Classic, the first FedExCup event held in Asia. Recorded rounds of 68-70-67-69 in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, narrowly missing a birdie attempt from 15 feet on 72nd hole that would have clinched his third PGA TOUR title. Forced to return Monday due to darkness Sunday evening, Moore birdied the first playoff hole to take the title.
the Memorial Tournament presented by Nationwide: Held the 54-hole lead at the Memorial Tournament but dropped into a playoff with David Lingmerth after shooting a final-round, even-par 72. Lost on the third playoff hole when he couldn't match Lingmerth's par. Was looking to pick up his second win at Muirfield Village, the site where he captured his maiden PGA TOUR victory, in 2010. Ran his streak to 183 consecutive holes without a three-putt before he three-putted No. 7 in the final round.
Rose had entered the final round two strokes behind the leader Mickelson at one-over-par, after rounds of 71-69-71 during the first three days. He found himself further back after bogeys at the 3rd and 5th holes, sandwiching a birdie at the 4th. Successive birdies at the 6th and the 7th took him into a share of the lead. He misread his birdie putt at the 11th, which led to a bogey to fall back to one-over for the tournament, as simultaneously Mickelson was holing his second shot from the fairway at the 10th to move into the lead. However, Rose responded with birdies at the 12th and 13th, to get under-par for the tournament and into a one-shot lead once again. He could not get up and down from a greenside bunker on the 14th and a further bogey on the 16th dropped Rose back to level for the day, but Mickelson made two bogeys at the 13th and 15th to remain one shot behind Rose.

Rose had entered the final round two strokes behind the leader Mickelson at one-over-par, after rounds of 71-69-71 during the first three days. He found himself further back after bogeys at the 3rd and 5th holes, sandwiching a birdie at the 4th. Successive birdies at the 6th and the 7th took him into a share of the lead. He misread his birdie putt at the 11th, which led to a bogey to fall back to one-over for the tournament, as simultaneously Mickelson was holing his second shot from the fairway at the 10th to move into the lead. However, Rose responded with birdies at the 12th and 13th, to get under-par for the tournament and into a one-shot lead once again. He could not get up and down from a greenside bunker on the 14th and a further bogey on the 16th dropped Rose back to level for the day, but Mickelson made two bogeys at the 13th and 15th to remain one shot behind Rose.


THE CJ CUP @ NINE BRIDGES: Finished inside the top five for the second consecutive week with a runner-up at THE CJ CUP @ NINE BRIDGES. Entered the final round five shots back of the lead but went out in 6-under 30 to tie the lead and added five birdies and two bogeys on the back nine for a 3-under 33. Finished solo-second behind Brooks Koepka, who shot a back-nine 29.
Gary Woodland (born May 21, 1984) is an American professional golfer who plays on the PGA Tour. Following a successful college career, he turned pro in 2007 and briefly competed on the circuit then known as the Nationwide Tour, now the Korn Ferry Tour. Woodland has competed on the PGA Tour since 2009 and has four wins; he is known as one of the longest hitters on tour. Woodland won the U.S. Open in 2019, his first major championship and sixth professional victory.
U.S. Open: Entered the final round of the 113th U.S. Open trailing Phil Mickelson by two strokes, but a final-round, even-par 70 was good enough for his first major championship (37th start), defeating Mickelson and Jason Day by two shots. Became the first Englishman winner of the event in 43 years (Tony Jacklin in 1970). The win, which earned him a 10-year U.S. Open exemption and a five-year PGA TOUR exemption, came in his 222nd PGA TOUR start, at age 32 years, 10 months, 17 days. At the 18th hole, made famous by Ben Hogan's famous 1-iron shot in 1950 that led to a par and playoff victory the following day, hit a driver and 4-iron to par the hole and finish 1-over 281. The win was the fourth in a row in a major championship by international players and the seventh in the last 10 years at the U.S. Open (29th overall). The win was the fifth come-from-behind win in as many U.S. Opens hosted by Merion (1934, 1950, 1971 and 1981), and he added his name to a list of winners at the Club including Olin Dutra (1934), Hogan (1950), Lee Trevino (1971) and David Graham (1981).

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Played two consecutive seasons without missing a putt from inside 3 feet (on courses where ShotLink was used to capture distance data). He went a perfect 1,631 for 1,631 from inside three feet during the 2013 and 2013-14 PGA TOUR seasons.  Since 2003, he is one of three players who have had consecutive “perfect” seasons from inside 3 feet (Luke Donald and Jason Day are the others).  
the Memorial Tournament presented by Nationwide: Held the 54-hole lead at the Memorial Tournament but dropped into a playoff with David Lingmerth after shooting a final-round, even-par 72. Lost on the third playoff hole when he couldn't match Lingmerth's par. Was looking to pick up his second win at Muirfield Village, the site where he captured his maiden PGA TOUR victory, in 2010. Ran his streak to 183 consecutive holes without a three-putt before he three-putted No. 7 in the final round.
Gary Woodland (born May 21, 1984) is an American professional golfer who plays on the PGA Tour. Following a successful college career, he turned pro in 2007 and briefly competed on the circuit then known as the Nationwide Tour, now the Korn Ferry Tour. Woodland has competed on the PGA Tour since 2009 and has four wins; he is known as one of the longest hitters on tour. Woodland won the U.S. Open in 2019, his first major championship and sixth professional victory.
Turkish Airlines Open: Birdied the 72nd hole at the Turkish Airlines Open to make it back-to-back wins following his World Golf Championships-HSBC Champions victory and week earlier and move closer to Tommy Fleetwood at the top of the Race to Dubai Rankings presented by Rolex. High drama ensued at Regnum Carya Golf & Spa Resort as he and playing partner Nicolas Colsaerts were tied at 17-under while on the 18th tee in the final round. Both men put their approaches to eight feet but held his nerve to make a birdie, sign for a 65 and claim a 10th European Tour title.
He usually says whatever pops into his anecdote-filled, zany mind, a trait that has made David Feherty quite popular in his role as a golf commentator for CBS, NBC and Golf Channel. It should also come in handy in this prime-time series, with the bulk of each episode being an interview Feherty conducts with a well-known sports, entertainment or political figure. The former European and PGA tour pro -- a born and bred Irishman who became a U.S. citizen in 2010 -- also shares unique golf stories and his ever-so-present observations on life's peculiarities.
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