Fleetwood had a distinguished amateur career which included wins in the 2009 Scottish Amateur Stroke Play Championship[2] and the 2010 English Amateur,[3] and runner-up finishes in the 2008 Amateur Championship, the 2010 New South Wales Amateur and the 2010 Spanish Amateur and the 2010 European Amateur. He represented Great Britain and Ireland in the Walker Cup in 2009. He also reached number 3 in The R&A's World Amateur Golf Ranking, and number 1 on the Scratch Players World Amateur Rankings.[4] In July 2010 Fleetwood finished as runner-up to Daniel Gaunt in the English Challenge on Europe's second tier Challenge Tour.[5] He won the English Amateur at the beginning of August and turned professional shortly afterwards.
As it did with its Arnold Palmer film project "Arnie," Golf Channel pays tribute to another legendary figure in the game: 18-time major champion and World Golf Hall of Famer Jack Nicklaus. Succinctly titled "Jack," the three-part biopic is a product of nearly 100 interviews and hundreds of hours of archived film, blending recollections from Nicklaus, as well as his playing competitors, family members, sports legends, business partners, and childhood friends, along with golf and sports media. It begins with Nicklaus' upbringing and his early golf successes, continues with a look at his many on-course career accolades, and concludes by focusing on his lasting legacy as an ambassador to the sport. Additionally, "Jack" features other "Greats of All-Time" in their respective sport, each weighing in on Nicklaus' impact on the larger sporting landscape, including Wayne Gretzky, Richard Petty, Jerry Rice, Annika Sorenstam and Kelly Slater.
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Rose had seven top-10s in 17 starts, but said on several occasions that his putting was buoying him during weeks when his ball-striking wasn’t crisp. The stats bear that out. He finished a career-high 17th in Strokes Gained: Putting (+0.50). He was 67th in Strokes Gained: Off-the-Tee, though. It was his worst showing in that statistic since 2007. The drop was mainly due to his driving accuracy, which dropped from 66% to 60%. It was the fourth-largest drop on TOUR from 2018 to 2019. 

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TOUR Championship: Overcame a final-round 3-over 73 to become the first Englishman to win the FedExCup. With 2,260 points, finished 41 points ahead of TOUR Championship winner Tiger Woods, joining Vijay Singh, Henrik Stenson and Rory McIlroy as international winners of the FedExCup. Joined Woods as the only player to win the FedExCup as the top-ranked player in the Official World Golf Ranking. Became the first player to win the FedExCup without having won a Playoffs event. Arrived at the TOUR Championship ranked No. 2 in the FedExCup, trailing only Bryson DeChambeau (who finished 19th at East Lake to fall to third in the standings). With rounds of 66-67-68-73, finished T4 and five strokes behind Woods in the tournament standings. Final-round 73 included five bogeys (Nos. 5, 9, 11, 14, 16) and two birdies (Nos. 8, 18), snapping a string of 11 consecutive rounds under par dating to the first round at the Dell Technologies Championship. The T4 marked his sixth consecutive top-10 finish at the TOUR Championship (T4/2018, T10/2017, T2/2015, T4/2014, 6th/2013, 2nd/2012).
He successfully defended his Abu Dhabi HSBC Championship title in 2018 and he came agonisingly close to a first Major Championship when he finished runner up in the US Open Championship at Shinnecock Hills, posting a final round 63 – the equal lowest in a US Open and the lowest final round in any Major Championship – to finish one shot behind Brooks Koepka.
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 publicly focused on the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, where golf was returning as a full event for the first time since 1904 in St. Louis. On the opening day, he became the first ever player to make a hole-in-one in Olympic play after recording it on the 189-yard par-3 4th hole of Gil Hanse's new Olympic Course in Barra da Tijuca using a 7-iron.[28] Described as having an inspiring effect on the rest of the Great Britain team, Rose later gave the golf ball from that hole-in-one to gymnast Nile Wilson, who would go on to win a bronze medal in the horizontal bar.[29]