U.S. Open: Won his first major championship with a three-stroke victory over Brooks Koepka at the U.S. Open. The victory, his fourth on the PGA TOUR, came in his 245th career start (31st at a major) at the age of 35 years, 26 days. Became the seventh first-time major winner since 2010 at the U.S. Open. At 271, tied the lowest 72-hole score at the U.S. Open since 2011 (other 271 in that stretch: Martin Kaymer/2014). Became the third player, joining Brooks Koepka and Jordan Spieth, to win a major by three or more shots since the start of the 2016-17 season (Koepka/4/2017 U.S. Open, Spieth/3/The 2017 Open Championship). Converted a 54-hole lead/co-lead for the first time in his eighth chance at stroke-play events. Played a 34-hole stretch without a bogey (No. 10/R1 thru No. 7/R3). Led the field in Scrambling (16/20) after entering the week ranked 169th in that category.
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. 
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]
Just two weeks older than Adam Scott, the Englishman will reach the big 4-0 in mid-July, but we're not going to watch him deteriorate rapidly, either. With his continued excellence with the putter, he checks all of the boxes despite making no more than 18 starts in each of the last four seasons. 2020 also sets him up for a pair of unprecedented achievements. First, he'd be defending the gold medal at the Olympics in Japan. Shortly thereafter, he'll attempt to capture the FedExCup for the second time in as many Ryder Cup years (2018). 
The Open Championship: Made just three birdies in the first 36 holes of the 147th Open Championship at Carnoustie, highlighted by a 14-foot putt on the final hole Friday to make the cut on the number after rounds of 72-73 before finishing T2. Produced seven birdies against no bogeys in a third-round 7-under 64 which marked his first sub-65 score any major championship. His inward-nine 5-under 30 marked the low nine of any player in the last three Opens at Carnoustie (1999, 2007, 2018), while his 64 matched the lowest round in an Open Championship held at Carnoustie (Steve Stricker/R3/2007, Richard Green/R4/2007). Posted the clubhouse lead at 6-under 278 which was beaten by Francesco Molinari at 8-under.
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.
We at Team Powell have been watching the videos and instructions of these for guys for some while and can honestly say they are the best for no nonsen... se easy to understand golf instruction. There tips have helped us reduce our handicaps and we have now won 3 monthly medals in a row which is fantastic. There website is easy to use and packed with loads of stuff to help your game, so don't delay get signed up today and as the guys say "take charge of your game". Read More
Progress! My handicap has come down from 11 (11.0) to 9 (9.2) in August 2017 across a run of three competition rounds out of four. Back in December 20... 16 I used the fault fixer to help improve ball-striking of my irons. MeAndMyGolf provided me with some videos to help with lag. And in August this started to feed through. MeAndMyGolf works for me better than one-on-one tuition with a teaching pro. I think this is because with the latter my swing is like a house of cards; all parts of the swing become up for grabs and I end up with no swing for at least a year. With MeAndMyGolf, I keep my swing private and only I know how to piece it all together; I can fix one thing at a time and integrate the change into my whole swing. So, on to the next fault to fix for 2018... Read More
Earned his PGA TOUR card for the first time by finishing T11 at the Qualifying Tournament, giving him 2009 privileges. Made it through all three stages of the Qualifying Tournament. Posted six sub-par rounds in the final stage at PGA West, highlighted by a second-round, 8-under 64. For a second consecutive year, played primarily on the Hooters Tour. Did make four Korn Ferry Tour starts, with his only made cut a T32 at the Melwood Prince George's County Open.

Justin Peter Rose, MBE (born 30 July 1980) is an English professional golfer who plays most of his golf on the PGA Tour, while keeping his membership on the European Tour. He won his first major championship at the 2013 U.S. Open at Merion Golf Club, becoming the first English player to win a major since Nick Faldo in 1996 and the first to win the U.S. Open since Tony Jacklin in 1970. At the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Rose won gold at the men's individual tournament. With that victory, Rose joined Hall of Fame members Gary Player, David Graham, Hale Irwin and Bernhard Langer as one of only five golfers to win official tournaments on all six continents on which golf is played. Rose has also twice been runner-up at the Masters Tournament, in 2015 and 2017.
Transitions Championship: Converted an 11-foot par putt on the 72nd hole to card a final round, 4-under-par 67 and win the Transitions Championship by one stroke over Webb Simpson in his 33rd career start. The par on No. 18 in the final round was his only par on the closing nine holes. He carded a 2-under 33 that featured five birdies and three bogeys. The win was his third top-10 of the season and moved him from No. 18 to No. 3 in the FedExCup standings. Converted 17 of 17 putts from inside 20 feet during the final round, including a 16-foot birdie putt to tie for the lead on No. 17. He needed just 23 putts on the day, 10 on the back nine. Made 22 birdies during the week, tied for most in the field. He became the first player to win the Transitions Championship in his first start since Retief Goosen in 2003 and the first to make the event his maiden PGA TOUR victory since Carl Pettersson in 2005.
Hey guys, Love your videos and tips. Only started playing golf 2 weeks ago and I've never had any lessons as such. Love how detailed you guys get in ... your analysis from a technical point of view. I've basically learnt how to hit irons, and fixed a right-to-left slice in my drive (left hander) in the matter of 10 minutes from watching your videos. Give up the great work and hopefully i can become a complete player like you guys. Cheers PJ Read More
DP World Tour Championship: Finished third on the Race to Dubai final standings, helped by his T2 in the final event of the season–the DP World Tour Championship in Dubai in late-November 2014. Opened with a 1-under 71 at Jumeirah Golf Estates then rattled off rounds of 66-68-69 to tie with Rory McIlroy and Victor Dubuisson, two shots behind winner Henrik Stenson.
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.
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.

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.


These two are officially my favorite golfers in the world! Never before have I seen such detailed yet comprehensive instruction. I've taken lessons wi... th several local pros, but nothing they'd shown me compared to the knowledge and instruction I've been given by Piers and Andy. The information is given in an easily digestible and light hearted manner, making it very easy to retain and focus on. My brother makes fun of me for watching too many videos, but the change in my game has proven its value. A month of viewing and practice brought me from a 105-115 average to five rounds in a row averaging 95! This made me a true believer in their understanding of the game, so I recently committed to the official site. The site is so helpful and easy to navigate. The subdivided sections that focus on specific issues and the ability to create your own playlist make this site a useful tool for players of all skill levels. I continue to learn from these videos and am continuing to improve. Aiming for the 80s next season. Thank you so much, gentlemen. You've made such a difference in this golfer's game, so please keep it up! Read More
DP World Tour Championship: Was tied for seventh, six strokes off the lead when the final round of the European Tour's final event of the season, the DP World Tour Championship, began. Played a flawless round of golf at the Jumeirah Golf Estates. Made four birdies on his front nine and four more on the back, along with an eagle-3 at the par -5 14th hole, to shoot a 10-under 62. Eventually finished solo second, two strokes behind winner Rory McIlroy. Finished second in the Race to Dubai rankings, behind McIlroy.
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.
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