• Anna Nordqvist: 'My grandfather inspired my golf major triumph'
    CNN

    Anna Nordqvist: 'My grandfather inspired my golf major triumph'

    "The last couple of months haven't been easy for me but I've just tried to do my best and it's paid off." 'Hate giving up' Nordqvist has had 12 top-10 major finishes since her breakthrough triumph at the 2009 LPGA Championship, and only a contentious two-shot penalty stopped her contending for the 2016 US Open trophy. She has had to watch and wait while a succession of new, younger names have clinched the LPGA Tour's biggest titles. "Yeah, the US Open was obviously tough, but I kind of left it behind me as soon as I was leaving the parking lot," said Nordqvist, who climbed from 13th to number four in the world. "It's just unfortunate what happened. I didn't get the trophy but I knew I was close

  • ABC News

    Pennsylvania high school golfer has 2 holes-in-one in round

    A Pennsylvania high school golfer has defied huge odds by recording two holes-in-one in the same round. Parkland High School golfer Ben Tetzlaff tells The (Allentown) Morning Call ( http://bit.ly/2wCyfXn ) he still can't believe the feat, which came during a nine-hole practice round Monday at Iron Lakes Country Club. The National Hold-In-One Registry calculated the odds of the feat at 67 million-to-1. Parkland coach Scott Levan says he missed the first ace, but saw the second when Tetzlaff hit a 9-iron on the 140-yard sixth hole. Tetzlaff had already sunk a gap wedge on the 104-yard second hole. Tetzlaff's career-low round is a 76 he shot at Allentown Municipal Golf Course. He hopes to play golf

  • Woodland: 'Toughest year of my life by far'
    Golf Channel

    Woodland: 'Toughest year of my life by far'

    ATLANTA – Making it to East Lake for the season send-off is a singular accomplishment for any PGA Tour player. It validates months, years of hard work and commitment. It’s a reward for a season that ranks among the top 30 on the world’s biggest stage and brings a mountain of rewards that allow players to ease into next season with the closest thing the Tour has to job security. But for Gary Woodland, the 6-foot-1 former college point guard whose intensity on the course is matched only by his approachability when the scorecard is signed, his fifth trip to Atlanta goes much deeper than a particular professional accomplishment. “This year means more to me than any other, it really does,” Woodland