Indonesian Masters: After rounds of 62-69-66, posted a final-round 10-under 62 to win the Indonesian Masters by eight strokes over Thailand's Phachara Khongwatmai. Remained unfazed during a marathon week, where the Indonesian Masters was hit by multiple weather suspensions. After completing 10 holes from the delayed third round on Sunday morning, returned to the starting tee just 30 minutes later to begin the final round. Birdied the third hole before recording a run of four birdies and an eagle from the par-4 fifth at the Royale Jakarta Golf Club. Lead was never threatened when he surged further ahead with three birdies in four holes to start the back nine after making the turn in 29. Dropped a shot on 16, but closed with a birdie on 18 for a winning total of 29-under 259.
TOUR Championship by Coca-Cola: Seeking to become the first British player to win the TOUR Championship by Coca-Cola, finished solo second to Brandt Snedeker at East Lake GC. Shared the first-round lead with Woods, with a 4-under 66, and the 54-hole lead, with Snedeker, at 8-under 202. A final-round, 1-over 71 left him three behind Snedeker and gave him his fourth runner-up finish on the PGA TOUR. Entered the week No. 24 in the FedExCup standings, with his runner-up finish propelling him 18 spots to No. 6–the largest jump of the week (Ryan Moore was second, moving 17 spots from No. 28 to No. 11). Record fell to 2-9 when he has led or held a share of the 54-hole PGA TOUR lead.
Most golf fans know Rose’s golf journey. He first swung a club when he was 11 months old, had a plus-1 handicap at the age of 14 and finished fourth at the 1988 Open Championship as a 17-year-old. Although he struggled early on as a pro, Rose won the 2013 U.S. Open and ascended as high as world No. 1. But if he weren’t a golfer, the Englishman says he’d like to be an architect. “I find it fascinating to be part of a project that starts from a piece of paper and ends up being something.”
Advanced to the FedExCup Playoffs for the seventh time in eight-season stretch and made third consecutive appearance in the TOUR Championship (sixth overall), finishing T11 at East Lake to end his season at No. 26 in the FedExCup. Victory at the Waste Management Phoenix Open marked his third career PGA TOUR title and one of three top-10s in a season where he made 21 cuts in 27 starts.
My name is Adam Beach. This place, this site, it’s more than just a business to me, it truly is an expression of who I am and what I believe in, down to my core. I feel the work I do is a reflection of who I am and the idea behind the work I do is more important than the work itself. You see, I don’t actually see myself in the golf business at all, I am in the business of caring. I am a guy who wakes up with one goal: do the right thing.

Imagine playing a casual round of golf with a legendary player such as Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Nick Faldo, Ray Floyd, Colin Montgomerie, Juli Inkster and Laura Davies? Those are just a few of the former greats and current stars of the PGA and LPGA tours who have taken viewers inside the ropes as they make their way around a course, discussing such things as shot setup, club selection, strategy and other helpful hints and tips. It's a priceless lesson, a chance to dissect a pro's thought process as he or she executes all manner of shots.

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.
Most golf fans know Woodland played basketball at Washburn University as a freshman before transferring to Kansas – where he’d always wanted to play hoops. He did get to play an exhibition game against the Jayhawks where he guarded Kirk Hinrich, who would go on to be drafted in the NBA’s first round. That’s when he decided golf was his future. Ping-pong is another favorite – he started playing after having shoulder surgery as a rookie on TOUR in 2009 and has two tables at his home. 
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.
The 2019 U.S. Open champion is 35 and in his prime. With his debut in the Presidents Cup capping a career year, he's also at his peak. He should stay there for a while, too. Plays a lot, misses few cuts and fills up the box score. Fairly known for his muscle, but that's a bonus. His precision on approach from tee to green truly is his primary weapon. 
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.
Reno-Tahoe Open: Making his first start at the Reno-Tahoe Open, earned a four-day total of 44 points (topping J.J. Henry's 43 points in 2012) and a nine-point win over Jonathan Byrd and Andres Romero in the Modified Stableford scoring format. Entered the final round with a seven-point lead over Brendan Steele before adding seven points Sunday, good for his second PGA TOUR victory (2011 Tampa Bay Championship). With the win (his first top-10 finish of the season), earned a spot in the following week's PGA Championship, moved from No. 116 to No. 54 in the FedExCup standings and extended his exemption on the PGA TOUR through the 2014-2015 season. The win came in his 94th PGA TOUR start at age 29 years, 2 months, 19 days, making him the season's 10th winner in his 20s. His week, which included just five bogeys, was highlighted by a holed bunker shot from 50 feet for eagle on the par-5 second hole and a holed chip from 53 feet for birdie on the par-3 seventh hole–both during the third round–and a holed chip from 58 feet for birdie on No. 14 during the final round.

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.

He first came to prominence as an amateur at the 1998 Open Championship where he holed a dramatic shot from the rough at the final hole to finish in a tie for fourth place. He won the 2007 Order of Merit on the European Tour and was ranked in the World top ten between November 2007 and July 2008. In March 2012, Rose won his first World Golf Championship event at the WGC-Cadillac Championship and as a result, he re-entered the world top 10. After finishing second to Tiger Woods in the 2013 Arnold Palmer Invitational, he rose to a then career-high world ranking of 3rd.[3] After the Open Championship in 2018 he rose to world number 2. Following a loss to Keegan Bradley in a sudden-death playoff in the 2018 BMW Championship, Rose climbed to World Number 1 in the Official World Golf Ranking. He won the 2018 FedEx Cup Playoffs and its US $10 million prize.
Masters Tournament: In his 13th start at the Masters, found himself tied after 54 holes with Sergio Garcia at 6-under 210. When the final group Sunday both posted scores of 3-under 69, sudden death ensued. On the first extra hole, No. 18, an errant tee shot resulted in a bogey and runner-up finish to Garcia. The finish was his sixth top-10 at the Masters, and third consecutive. With scores of 71-72-67-69, joined Garcia as the only two players to have avoided an over-par score that week.
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.
My name is Adam Beach. This place, this site, it’s more than just a business to me, it truly is an expression of who I am and what I believe in, down to my core. I feel the work I do is a reflection of who I am and the idea behind the work I do is more important than the work itself. You see, I don’t actually see myself in the golf business at all, I am in the business of caring. I am a guy who wakes up with one goal: do the right thing.