Arnold Palmer Invitational presented by Mastercard: Paired with eventual-winner Rory McIlroy, closed with a bogey-free 67 to finish alone in third at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. Led the field with 24 birdies, two ahead of McIlroy and Patrick Reed. Recorded his fifth top-10 in his 13th start in the Arnold Palmer Invitational, including three top-three finishes.
Woodland held the 36-hole lead at the PGA Championship in 2018 with a total 130, which was a tournament record through the first two rounds. He led by a stroke over Kevin Kisner at the halfway stage. He started the final round at nine under par, three shots behind leader Brooks Koepka. He finished in a tie for sixth with a score of 10 under par, six strokes behind the winner Koepka.[11]
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]
Won his first major championship and fourth PGA TOUR title at the U.S. Open and advanced to the TOUR Championship for the seventh consecutive season (eighth overall), finishing the season No. 15 in the FedExCup standings. Qualified for the Playoffs for the eighth time in his 11th season on TOUR. Recorded eight top-10s, collecting more than six in a single season for the first time in his career, and made 21 cuts in 24 starts.
CIMB Classic: Opened 71-70 at the CIMB Classic in Malaysia then put himself into contention with a third-round, 6-under 66 at Kuala Lumpur G&CC. Entered the final round tied for fifth and made a run at the title Sunday, shooting a 67. Finished T2 with Kevin Na and Sergio Garcia, three shots behind winner Ryan Moore. Opened his final round by making birdie on three of his first five holes. Hurt his chances by bogeying the 18th hole both days on the weekend.
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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.

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.


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.”
Buick Championship: First was a solo-third at the Buick Championship, where he held the 36- and 54-hole leads. Opened with bogey-free rounds of 65-63 to take a four-shot lead over Ben Curtis and Kevin Sutherland. Led Curtis by one entering final round after a third-round 70, but was overtaken by Brad Faxon (61) and Tjaart van der Walt (64) on Sunday, falling one shot short of a playoff after posting a 1-under-par 69.
Backed up his FedExCup-winning 2018 season with a respectable 26th place in the season-long race in 2019. Rose won the Farmers Insurance Open to hit double digit PGA TOUR wins and was third three times over last season showing that while he’s heading towards his 40s, he won’t be slowing down any time soon. What has been great to see is Rose’s ability to keep up his putting resurrection. After being ranked outside the top 100 in 2014, 15, 16 and 17 in Strokes Gained: Putting, Rose has been 21st and 17th the last two seasons. It has allowed him to get away with a little waywardness off the tee at times. If he can marry up both parts of the game to go with his usual impeccable iron shot standards, then becoming a two-time FedExCup champion is certainly not beyond him. 
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.
Playing on a Major Medical Extension, returned from a long layoff with a missed cut at the Valero Texas Open, followed by a T32 at the HP Byron Nelson Championship. He last competed in July 2009 at the U.S. Bank Championship in Milwaukee and then underwent surgery to repair a torn labrum in his left shoulder on August 12. Began rehab the next day. Ended the season with three made cuts in eights starts, including his first-career top-25 finish (T21 at the John Deere Classic). Also competed in four Korn Ferry Tour events earlier in the season, missing the cut in all those starts.
Quicken Loans National: Defeated Shawn Stefani on the first playoff hole (No. 18) with a par-4 at the Quicken Loans National. Along with Stefani entered the final round of the Quicken Loans National trailing 54-hole leader Patrick Reed by three strokes, with both carding 1-under-par 70s to advance to the first playoff at the Quicken Loans National. Stefani recorded a double bogey-6 on the first playoff hole after hitting into the water with his approach shot on No. 18. Won in his first career playoff on TOUR. Claimed his sixth PGA TOUR victory in his 243rd start at age 33 years, 10 months, 30 days. Winning score of 4-over 280 was the highest in relation to par on the PGA TOUR since Reed won with a 4-over 284 total at the 2014 World Golf Championships-Cadillac Championship. With another win, in 2010, joined tournament host Tiger Woods (2009 and 2012) as the only multiple winners of the Quicken Loans National. Opened with a 3-over 74, marking his highest start by a winner on the PGA TOUR this season, topping 72s by John Senden at the Valspar Championship and Scott Stallings at the Farmers Insurance Open. One of two international winners at the Quicken Loans National (K.J. Choi in 2007). Three-shot, come-from-behind win equaled Anthony Kim (2008) for the largest at the Quicken Loans National. Perhaps the shot of the day was a crucial 15-foot, 1-inch putt for bogey on the 72nd hole. His week included a 6-under 65 in the second round, the low round of the week at Congressional CC.
Class is in session with Martin Hall, an award-winning golf teacher who has taught several players on the PGA Tour, Champions Tour and LPGA Tour. Each week his unique teaching style is on display with tips and drills utilizing an in-studio golf simulator. Joined by co-host and former "Big Break" champion Blair O'Neal, Martin also answers plenty of viewer emails and incorporates other forms of social media to help drive the show's content.
In 2010, Woodland divided his time between the PGA and Nationwide Tours. He continued to struggle for his best form but did not record a single top ten finish on either tour. He did display enough consistency to finish 92nd in the Nationwide Tour money list. Once again, he entered the season-ending qualifying school, and again he finished T-11, to secure a return to full PGA Tour status.
Categories: English male golfersEuropean Tour golfersPGA Tour golfersWinners of men's major golf championshipsRyder Cup competitors for EuropeOlympic golfers of Great BritainGolfers at the 2016 Summer OlympicsMedalists at the 2016 Summer OlympicsOlympic gold medallists for Great BritainOlympic medalists in golfMembers of the Order of the British EmpireEnglish expatriates in the United StatesSportspeople from JohannesburgPeople from Fleet, HampshireSportspeople from LondonSportspeople from Orlando, Florida1980 birthsLiving people

At the 2015 Masters Tournament, Rose finished in a tie for second with Phil Mickelson behind winner Jordan Spieth. Rose's 14-under 274 (as well as Mickelson's) was the lowest score by a runner-up in Masters history. He picked up his seventh PGA Tour win at the Zurich Classic of New Orleans in April[26] and added his eighth European Tour win at the UBS Hong Kong Open in October, claiming a narrow 1 stroke triumph after battling Lucas Bjerregaard of Denmark head-to-head over the weekend. .[27]
In 2010, Woodland divided his time between the PGA and Nationwide Tours. He continued to struggle for his best form but did not record a single top ten finish on either tour. He did display enough consistency to finish 92nd in the Nationwide Tour money list. Once again, he entered the season-ending qualifying school, and again he finished T-11, to secure a return to full PGA Tour status.
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