Farmers Insurance Open: In his 10th career start at the Farmers Insurance Open, won his 10th PGA TOUR victory with a 21-under 267 at Torrey Pines Golf Course. Tied the 36-hole and 54-hole tournament records and closed with a final-round 3-under 69 to win by two shots over Adam Scott. Became the first player from England to win 10 times on the PGA TOUR (since 1945), surpassing Nick Faldo (9). The victory came in his 326th career TOUR start, at the age of 38 years, 5 months, 28 days. With $1,278,000 winner's check, surpassed $50 million in career earnings ($51,023,355). Became first player since Tiger Woods (2013) to convert 54-hole lead in the Farmers Insurance Open. Became the first winner of the Farmers Insurance Open to win after beginning the week on the North Course since 2010. Won with Gareth Lord (Henrik Stenson's caddie) on the bag in just his second week while regular caddie, Mark Fulcher, recovered from heart surgery. Dedicated the win to Fulcher.
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).

I have recently joined, but I have been watching the videos for a few months now and they really have made an impact on my game. The level of instruct... ion given in such short videos is the perfect combination. I have learned a lot from the website and videos and I do feel that I am taking charge of my game. Thanks for your videos and instruction. Read More
BMW Championship: Moved into contention at the BMW Championship after a third-round 66. Played in the penultimate group in the final round and posted a 6-under 65 to finish T2 with Rickie Fowler, five strokes behind winner Marc Leishman. Played 53 holes without a bogey before the par-3 17th hole in the final round, just his third bogey of the week.

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.
Fort Worth Invitational: Won the Fort Worth Invitational by three strokes over Brooks Koepka for his second win of the season (Fort Worth Invitational, World Golf Championships-HSBC Champions). Moved to No. 2 in the FedExCup standings following the victory, matching the highest previous position of his career (spent one week at No. 2 following his win at The National in 2010). Matched his previous-best 72-hole score on the PGA TOUR (260/2017 Sony Open in Hawaii) and recorded the lowest 72-hole score on TOUR since the 2017 Wyndham Championship (Henrik Stenson/258). Became the fifth multiple winner of the season (Patton Kizzire, Justin Thomas, Bubba Watson, Jason Day, Justin Rose). Became the fifth international player since 2000 to win the event (Sergio Garcia/2001, Nick Price/2002, Rory Sabbatini/2007, Adam Scott/2014).
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 for Wilson irons? – (almost) always great stuff – I still play several times a year with my 1967-68 Wilson Staff Dynapower irons and like them as much as anything made today. Sure the loft creep has changed things, but just hit a 5 rather than a 7. Doesn’t hurt my ego that others reached it with a 7 and I needed a 5. As far as I’m concerned, their late 60’s early 70’s offerings are still hard to beat. Remember the bullet-backs?
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.
I have recently joined, but I have been watching the videos for a few months now and they really have made an impact on my game. The level of instruct... ion given in such short videos is the perfect combination. I have learned a lot from the website and videos and I do feel that I am taking charge of my game. Thanks for your videos and instruction. Read More

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. 


On 4 November 2018, Rose defended his title at the Turkish Airlines Open in a playoff over Li Haotong. With the victory, Rose joined Jon Rahm and Alex Norén as multiple Rolex Series winners and represented the first successful title defence of his career. This victory returned Rose to World Number One and earned him $1,166,660.[39] For the following three weeks, the World Number One ranking alternated between Rose and Brooks Koepka. Koepka then kept the top ranking for the final six weeks of 2018, then Rose regained it to begin 2019.
U.S. Open: Entered the final round of the 113th U.S. Open trailing Phil Mickelson by two strokes, but a final-round, even-par 70 was good enough for his first major championship (37th start), defeating Mickelson and Jason Day by two shots. Became the first Englishman winner of the event in 43 years (Tony Jacklin in 1970). The win, which earned him a 10-year U.S. Open exemption and a five-year PGA TOUR exemption, came in his 222nd PGA TOUR start, at age 32 years, 10 months, 17 days. At the 18th hole, made famous by Ben Hogan's famous 1-iron shot in 1950 that led to a par and playoff victory the following day, hit a driver and 4-iron to par the hole and finish 1-over 281. The win was the fourth in a row in a major championship by international players and the seventh in the last 10 years at the U.S. Open (29th overall). The win was the fifth come-from-behind win in as many U.S. Opens hosted by Merion (1934, 1950, 1971 and 1981), and he added his name to a list of winners at the Club including Olin Dutra (1934), Hogan (1950), Lee Trevino (1971) and David Graham (1981).
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.
The Barclays: Shared the 54-hole lead with former U.S. World Cup teammate Matt Kuchar at The Barclays, thanks in large part to a stellar, second-round, 7-under 64. Eventually finished one stroke behind Adam Scott for the second runner-up of his career (2011 Humana Challenge). Strong showing at Liberty National jumped him 50 spots to No. 10 in the FedExCup standings.

U.S. Open: Entered the final round of the 113th U.S. Open trailing Phil Mickelson by two strokes, but a final-round, even-par 70 was good enough for his first major championship (37th start), defeating Mickelson and Jason Day by two shots. Became the first Englishman winner of the event in 43 years (Tony Jacklin in 1970). The win, which earned him a 10-year U.S. Open exemption and a five-year PGA TOUR exemption, came in his 222nd PGA TOUR start, at age 32 years, 10 months, 17 days. At the 18th hole, made famous by Ben Hogan's famous 1-iron shot in 1950 that led to a par and playoff victory the following day, hit a driver and 4-iron to par the hole and finish 1-over 281. The win was the fourth in a row in a major championship by international players and the seventh in the last 10 years at the U.S. Open (29th overall). The win was the fifth come-from-behind win in as many U.S. Opens hosted by Merion (1934, 1950, 1971 and 1981), and he added his name to a list of winners at the Club including Olin Dutra (1934), Hogan (1950), Lee Trevino (1971) and David Graham (1981).


Dell Technologies Championship: Entered the final round of the Dell Technologies Championship one shot back. Posted four bogeys to make the turn at 1-over before a back-nine 31 to finish runner-up and move to No. 3 in the FedExCup standings. The second-place finish was his ninth top-10 of the season, marking the first time he recorded more than eight top-10s in a season.

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.


Indonesian Masters: After rounds of 62-69-66, posted a final-round 10-under 62 to win the Indonesian Masters by eight strokes over Thailand's Phachara Khongwatmai. Remained unfazed during a marathon week, where the Indonesian Masters was hit by multiple weather suspensions. After completing 10 holes from the delayed third round on Sunday morning, returned to the starting tee just 30 minutes later to begin the final round. Birdied the third hole before recording a run of four birdies and an eagle from the par-4 fifth at the Royale Jakarta Golf Club. Lead was never threatened when he surged further ahead with three birdies in four holes to start the back nine after making the turn in 29. Dropped a shot on 16, but closed with a birdie on 18 for a winning total of 29-under 259.
In February 2019, Woodland invited Amy Bockerstette, a collegiate golfer with Down syndrome, to play the par-3 16th hole at TPC Scottsdale during a Tuesday practice round at the Waste Management Phoenix Open. After hitting her tee shot into a greenside bunker, Bockerstette surprised Woodland by parring the hole in front of a roaring crowd. The PGA Tour's video capturing the moment went viral, receiving 43 million views across various social media platforms.[13]
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.
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.”
Advanced to the FedExCup Playoffs for the fifth time in his career, making it to the TOUR Championship for the fourth time, entering the Playoffs finale in the No. 20 position in the FedExCup standings. Finished T10 at East Lake to end his season No. 20 in the FedExCup standings. Recorded 14 top-25 finishes (one shy of benchmark 15 in 2011) from 26 starts. Of those, three were top-five showings, led by a runner-up finish at the Barracuda Championship. Turned in an impressive Playoffs performance, with four top-25 finishes. Closed the Playoffs with a T15 at the Deutsche Bank Championship, T24 at the BMW Championship and T10 at the TOUR Championship, where he improved with each round (72-70-69-67).
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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