UBS Hong Kong Open: Entered the final round of the UBS Hong Kong Open tied with Denmark's Lucas Bjerregaard. Shot a third-round 64 to Bjerregaard's 7-under 63. On the final day at Hong Kong GC, entered the final nine trailing Bjerregaard by two strokes. Picked up a shot on the 10th hole when he birdied to Bjerregaard's par. When Bjerregaard bogeyed No. 11, the duo was again tied. Made a par to Bjerregaard's double bogey on the par-4 to take a one-shot lead. Bjerregaard then parred in. The victory was the 15th of his career and fifth European Tour title.
Waste Management Phoenix Open: Won his third career PGA TOUR title, and first since the 2013 Barracuda Championship, via a playoff at the Waste Management Phoenix Open. Began the final round in Phoenix trailing by three strokes, but closed with a 7-under 64 to enter a playoff with Chez Reavie. Made par on the first extra hole, No. 18, to win his first playoff in three playoff appearances on the PGA TOUR. The win came in his 207th career start at the age of 33 years, 8 months, 14 days. The tournament marked the fourth consecutive week the PGA TOUR went to extra holes, dating to the Sony Open in Hawaii.
Turkish Airlines Open: Defeated HaoTong Li with a par on the first playoff hole at the Turkish Airlines Open on the European Tour and regained the World No. 1 position for the second time in 2018. Successfully defended a title for the first time in his career and became the first player to defend the Turkish Airlines Open. Started the day three shots back of the overnight leader and carded a final-round 3-under 68 to finish in a tie with Li at 17-under.
In 2010, Rose had a third place at the Honda Classic, and then he broke through with a victory at the Memorial Tournament with a final round 66 to win by three strokes over Rickie Fowler. This was his first win on American soil.[18] The next day, Rose had to try to qualify for the U.S. Open, along with runner-up Rickie Fowler. Neither qualified which raised questions about the qualifications of the U.S. Open.[19] In his first tournament start since his win, at the Travelers Championship two weeks later, Rose led by three shots entering the final round, but fell away to a tie for ninth. His good form continued in the following week's tournament, however, where he led by four shots after three rounds and shot a final-round even par 70 to win his second PGA Tour event – the AT&T National.
However, he made a mediocre beginning to his first season on the European Tour. But, after finding some much-needed form, he once again retained his playing rights with a top ten finish in the South African Open which was his last tournament of the season. In addition, in August of the year 2013, he won his maiden title on the European Tour at the Johnnie Walker Championship at Gleneagles. Similarly, he won a three-man sudden-death playoff.
Similarly, in March of the same year, he became the runner-up in the WGC-Mexico Championship. However, in April, he, unfortunately, lost in a sudden-death playoff at the Shenzhen International at the first extra hole. In that playoff, he had found the green in two occasions. But, Wiesberger from trouble fired an approach to within five feet and holed the birdie putt for the victory.
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]
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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.
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