In 2012, Rose won his first World Golf Championship event at the WGC-Cadillac Championship at Doral Golf Resort & Spa, when he finished one stroke ahead of American Bubba Watson. He entered the final round with a three-stroke deficit from Watson, but after a solid final day's play, he took a two-stroke advantage down the notoriously difficult par 4 18th finishing hole. He made bogey however after finding the right rough with his tee shot and could not get up and down from the back of the green. This left Watson requiring a birdie on the hardest hole on the course in the final group behind Rose. Watson hit a tremendous iron shot from the right hand rough to within ten feet, but could not make the resulting putt, leaving Rose to celebrate the biggest win of his career., As a result, Rose returned to the world's top ten, re-entering at number seven.
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.
In 2003, Rose reached number 33 in the Official World Golf Ranking. He earned enough money to claim his PGA Tour card as a non-member for 2004 after finishing with more money than the 125th ranked player on the money list. In 2004, he played mostly in America on the PGA Tour, while also maintaining his membership on the European Tour. He did not have a great year and slipped out of the top 50 in the world rankings; however, he kept his tour card after earning in excess of a million dollars.
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Transitions Championship: Held a 1-shot lead through 54 holes at the Transitions Championship at 13-under-par, but faded to a T5, his second top 10 of the year, with a final round 74. Consecutive 65s in the second and third rounds were his lowest back-to-back rounds on TOUR since he shot 64-62 in the first two rounds of the 2010 Travelers Championship.
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.
Won his first FedExCup, won twice on the PGA TOUR (World Golf Championships-HSBC Champions, Fort Worth Invitational), made his fifth Ryder Cup team and ascended to No. 1 in the Official World Golf Ranking for the first time in his career. Ended the season with 17 made cuts in 18 starts, including double-digit top-10s for the first time in his career (11). Finished in the top five in each of the final three FedExCup Playoffs events. Concluded the season ranked second in Scoring Average (68.99) behind Dustin Johnson (68.69).
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.