Tiger Woods

Tiger Woods returns to golf

Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. Woods has been one of many golfers to have seen their chances of winning a tournament scuppered by armchair viewers Credit: USA TODAY Sports To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf's armchair vigilante squad disbanded with TMOs to replace viewer call-ins on rule infractions
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. Woods has been one of many golfers to have seen their chances of winning a tournament scuppered by armchair viewers Credit: USA TODAY Sports To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. Lexi Thompson in tears after finding out about a four-shot penalty at ANA Inspiration last April Credit: USA TODAY Sports “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion, while world No 1 Dustin Johnson only prevailed at last year’s US Open because he finished with a four-shot advantage making an irrelevance of the one-shot penalty he was handed in the recorder’s hut for an almost imperceptible movement of his ball on the fifth green. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf's armchair vigilante disbanded with TMOs to replace viewer call-ins for rule infractions
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. Lexi Thompson in tears after finding out about a four-shot penalty at ANA Inspiration last April Credit: USA TODAY Sports “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion, while world No 1 Dustin Johnson only prevailed at last year’s US Open because he finished with a four-shot advantage making an irrelevance of the one-shot penalty he was handed in the recorder’s hut for an almost imperceptible movement of his ball on the fifth green. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. Lexi Thompson in tears after finding out about a four-shot penalty at ANA Inspiration last April Credit: USA TODAY Sports “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion, while world No 1 Dustin Johnson only prevailed at last year’s US Open because he finished with a four-shot advantage making an irrelevance of the one-shot penalty he was handed in the recorder’s hut for an almost imperceptible movement of his ball on the fifth green. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf's armchair vigilante disbanded with TMOs to replace viewer call-ins for rule infractions
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. Lexi Thompson in tears after finding out about a four-shot penalty at ANA Inspiration last April Credit: USA TODAY Sports “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion, while world No 1 Dustin Johnson only prevailed at last year’s US Open because he finished with a four-shot advantage making an irrelevance of the one-shot penalty he was handed in the recorder’s hut for an almost imperceptible movement of his ball on the fifth green. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. Woods has been one of many golfers to have seen their chances of winning a tournament scuppered by armchair viewers Credit: USA TODAY Sports To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Golf's armchair vigilante squad disbanded with TMOs to replace viewer call-ins on rule infractions
Golf’s infamous armchair vigilante squad has finally been disbanded. In moves which will delight professionals everywhere, the game’s governing bodies have declared they will no longer consider viewer call-ins for rules infractions and will instead introduce the sport’s own version of the TMO. A working group led by the R&A and the US Golf Association - and also including representatives from the PGA Tour, European Tour and LPGA Tour – decided not to wait for the 2019 modernisation of the Rules of Golf and introduce this minor overhaul from the start of next year. So all those viewers who feel obligated to watch tournaments with one hand on the remote control and the other clutching a rules book can now just sit back and enjoy the action. As well as the videos changes, a new local rule has been announced that will discontinue the penalty for signing an incorrect scorecard when the player was unaware of the violation. “The message is, as a fan, enjoy watching the game and the best players in the world, but also have the confidence that the committee in charge have the rules handled,” Thomas Pagel, the USGA’s senior director, said. Viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes. Let's go @Lexi, win this thing anyway.— Tiger Woods (@TigerWoods) April 3, 2017 For all those who are concerned that this will allow the cheats to prosper, from now on at least one official – and, very probably, more at the bigger tournaments - will be assigned to monitor the broadcasts “to help identify and resolve rules issues as they arise”. The “eye in the sky” will be able to advice the referees on the ground and this should clear up controversies far more quickly than before. And, even though there will inevitably be times when players do get away with violations - whether unwittingly or not - in this of all golfing years that must be welcomed. The authorities will claim they were looking into this areas anyway, but it is difficult not to see a link with the Lexis Thompson saga, which created such a furore during and after the ANA Inspiration, the season’s first major, in April. Woods has been one of many golfers to have seen their chances of winning a tournament scuppered by armchair viewers Credit: USA TODAY Sports To recap the 22-year-old American was on the way to the 13th tee in the final round in California when she was informed of a four-shot penalty. In that excruciating moment, Thompson went from three ahead to one behind, having been sanctioned two shots replacing her ball marker in an erroneous position on the 17th green during Saturday’s third round - and another two for signing for an incorrect score. The unnamed viewer had emailed in on Sunday afternoon. Thompson was in tears, eventually losing in a play-off, and although there were differences in opinion concerning her culpability, the locker room was unanimous in its disgust at the viewer involvement and the verdict being delivered 24 hours after the violation had been committed. Tiger Woods signalled his dismay on social media, tweeting, “viewers at home should not be officials wearing stripes”. Rickie Fowler was yet more unequivocal about gagging the sofa police. “There’s no question this practice should be ended,” he said, while pointing out the absurdity of a player losing two more shots because of signing for a score they did not even know was incorrect. The wishes of Woods and Fowler have now come true, as have those of so many of their peers. Padraig Harrington, Camilo Villegas and Woods, himself, have seen their hopes in events in recent years blow up because of eagle-eyed viewers flagging up misdemeanours only noticeable in slow motion. Blessedly, farces such as this should now be avoided.
Devin Funchess channels Tiger Woods in the best NFL celebrations of the week
Devin Funchess channels Tiger Woods in the best NFL celebrations of the week
Devin Funchess channels Tiger Woods in the best NFL celebrations of the week
Check out the top 5 shots of the week from the 2017 Hero World Challenge, featuring Tiger Woods, Jordan Spieth, Francesco Molinari, Hideki Matsuyama and Rickie Fowler.
Rickie Fowler's bunker shot to extend birdie streak leads Shots of the Week
Check out the top 5 shots of the week from the 2017 Hero World Challenge, featuring Tiger Woods, Jordan Spieth, Francesco Molinari, Hideki Matsuyama and Rickie Fowler.
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Like Tiger Woods in golf, Ronda Rousey had an unparalleled impact on MMA
Following his final-round 68, Tiger Woods reflects on his play at 2017 Hero World Challenge.
Tiger Woods comments after Round 4 of Hero World Challenge
Following his final-round 68, Tiger Woods reflects on his play at 2017 Hero World Challenge.
FILE PHOTO: December 3, 2017; New Providence, The Bahamas; Tiger Woods hits his tee shot on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany. Kyle Terada-USA TODAY Sports
PGA: Hero World Challenge - Final Round
FILE PHOTO: December 3, 2017; New Providence, The Bahamas; Tiger Woods hits his tee shot on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany. Kyle Terada-USA TODAY Sports
FILE PHOTO: December 3, 2017; New Providence, The Bahamas; Tiger Woods hits his tee shot on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany. Kyle Terada-USA TODAY Sports
PGA: Hero World Challenge - Final Round
FILE PHOTO: December 3, 2017; New Providence, The Bahamas; Tiger Woods hits his tee shot on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany. Kyle Terada-USA TODAY Sports
Check out the top 5 shots from Tiger Woods at the 2017 Hero World challenge.
Tiger Woods' shots of the week at Hero
Check out the top 5 shots from Tiger Woods at the 2017 Hero World challenge.
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Snedeker/Watson news conference before QBE Shootout
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Snedeker/Watson news conference before QBE Shootout
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Snedeker/Watson news conference before QBE Shootout
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
Snedeker/Watson news conference before QBE Shootout
Prior to the 2017 QBE Shootout, Brandt Snedeker and Bubba Watson talk about Tiger Woods returning to golf.
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a <a href="https://rumble.com/v3ewbp-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf club" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf club</a> since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real <a href="https://rumble.com/v354or-golf-ball-sized-hail-in-brazil.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf</a> champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
Two-Year-Old Golf Prodigy Knows How To Swing A Club
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a golf club since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real golf champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a <a href="https://rumble.com/v3ewbp-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf club" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf club</a> since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real <a href="https://rumble.com/v354or-golf-ball-sized-hail-in-brazil.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf</a> champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
Two-Year-Old Golf Prodigy Knows How To Swing A Club
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a golf club since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real golf champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a <a href="https://rumble.com/v3ewbp-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf club" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf club</a> since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real <a href="https://rumble.com/v354or-golf-ball-sized-hail-in-brazil.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf</a> champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
Two-Year-Old Golf Prodigy Knows How To Swing A Club
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a golf club since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real golf champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a <a href="https://rumble.com/v3ewbp-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu-que-grande-fufu.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf club" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf club</a> since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real <a href="https://rumble.com/v354or-golf-ball-sized-hail-in-brazil.html" rel="nofollow noopener" target="_blank" data-ylk="slk:golf" class="link rapid-noclick-resp">golf</a> champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
Two-Year-Old Golf Prodigy Knows How To Swing A Club
If you have the talents, then the job is half done. Not everybody gets that much luck in their life. Once you have, hold onto it and improve on it. A two-year-old boy from Glendale, Arizona can easily become the new Tiger Woods. Owen Earl has been swinging a golf club since he started to walk, and if this video is any proof, t looks like it will pay off big time for him! He and his dad, Brad Earl, were playing some golf in their backyard in Arizona. Mom saw it as a good chance to filming her son while playing the game and make it a good memory for the years that follow. First the little boy swung right into his father’s arms. Then he tries a second time. It goes too low. A bet the starting point was on the wrong place. Then comes the third try. It was a nice swing, daddy got the ball. Now comes the important one… or not. The next one is this boy’s finest swing. Aaaaand we have a winner. What a swing! It went so high that it ended right into the neighbor’s yard. So small, but with that much strength in him. At his age, he is much better that most adults. A real golf prodigy. I would say he is destined for big things. Just keep on practicing kiddo. When you grow up, you will become a real golf champion. Credit to @owensgolfvideos
Tiger Woods hits from a bunker on the 17th hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Column: PGA Tour gets a new version of Tigermania
Tiger Woods hits from a bunker on the 17th hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Tiger Woods hits from the first fairway during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Column: PGA Tour gets a new version of Tigermania
Tiger Woods hits from the first fairway during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Tiger Woods tees off on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Column: PGA Tour gets a new version of Tigermania
Tiger Woods tees off on the third hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Tiger Woods plans his putt on second hole of the Hero World Challenge at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Column: PGA Tour gets a new version of Tigermania
Tiger Woods plans his putt on second hole of the Hero World Challenge at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Tiger Woods tees off from the 14th hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)
Column: PGA Tour gets a new version of Tigermania
Tiger Woods tees off from the 14th hole during the final round of the Hero World Challenge golf tournament at Albany Golf Club in Nassau, Bahamas, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. (AP Photo/Dante Carrer)

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