PGA Tour Q-School second stage: Panama City Beach, Fla.

By Golf Channel DigitalNovember 21, 2011, 6:29 pm

Hombre Golf Club: Top 21 and ties advance

 Pos  Player Scoring To Par Rounds Total
Total Thru Current 1 2 3 4
1 Tommy Armour  Irving, TX -8 F -1 66 68 72 70 276
T2 Richard Todd  Florence, AL -5 F -6 71 76 67 65 279
T2 Greg Owen  Windermere, FL -5 F -3 67 74 70 68 279
T2 Hudson Swafford  St. Simons Island, GA -5 F -2 67 75 68 69 279
T2 Chip Deason  Lexington, SC -5 F E 69 67 72 71 279
T6 Nicholas Thompson  Coral Springs, FL -3 F -5 69 74 72 66 281
T6 Wes Roach  Knoxville, TN -3 F -1 71 73 67 70 281
T6 Boo Weekley  Jay, FL -3 F +1 68 70 71 72 281
T9 Glen Day  Little Rock, AR -2 F -1 68 73 71 70 282
T9 Tim Wilkinson  Coral Gables, FL -2 F +1 69 74 67 72 282
T11 Fabian Gomez  Argentina -1 F -5 69 80 68 66 283
T11 Zack Byrd  Murrells Inlet, SC -1 F -3 66 81 68 68 283
T13 Scott Sterling  Baton Rouge, LA E F -2 67 75 73 69 284
T13 Mike Lavery  Mission Viejo, CA E F E 70 72 71 71 284
T13 Omar Uresti  Austin, TX E F +2 70 72 69 73 284
T13 Len Mattiace  Jacksonville, FL E F +5 73 68 67 76 284
T17 Dicky Pride  Windermere, FL +1 F -4 73 72 73 67 285
T17 Bob Heintz  Clearwater, FL +1 F +1 71 72 70 72 285
T19 Glenn Northcutt  Dothan, AL +2 F -2 69 73 75 69 286
T19 Guy Boros  Ft. Lauderdale, FL +2 F -1 75 70 71 70 286
T19 Marc Turnesa  Jupiter, FL +2 F +1 70 74 70 72 286
T19 Richard Johnson  Tequesta, FL +2 F +1 72 70 72 72 286
T19 Jimmy Brandt  Auburn, AL +2 F E 74 72 69 71 286
T24 Brian Unk  Lewis Center, OH +3 F -1 71 74 72 70 287
T24 Scott Gardiner  Farmington, AR +3 F -1 71 74 72 70 287
T24 Peter Lonard  Melbourne, FL +3 F * -4 68 75 77 67 287
T24 Derek Gillespie  Canada +3 F E 71 74 71 71 287
T24 John Inman  Durham, NC +3 F +4 70 70 72 75 287
T29 Chris Baker  Jacksonville Beach, FL +4 F +1 71 71 74 72 288
T29 Michael Schachner  Libertyville, IL +4 F +1 70 71 75 72 288
T29 Tommy Cocha  Pensacola, FL +4 F * -3 72 75 73 68 288
T29 Jhared Hack  Sanford, FL +4 F +1 71 75 70 72 288
T29 Joe Panzeri  Meridian, ID +4 F +3 71 74 69 74 288
34 Nick Rousey  Pensacola, FL +5 F * -3 70 75 76 68 289
35 Sean Murphy  Scottsdale, AZ +6 F * -1 75 71 74 70 290
T36 Gabe Reynolds  Kyle, TX +7 F +4 71 70 75 75 291
T36 Ryan Gildersleeve  Clearwater, FL +7 F * E 69 75 76 71 291
T36 Blaine McCallister  Jacksonville, FL +7 F +4 75 70 71 75 291
T39 Leif Olson  Scottsdale, AZ +8 F +4 68 74 75 75 292
T39 Chris Devlin  Panama City, FL +8 F * +1 71 73 76 72 292
T39 Dillon Dougherty  La Quinta, CA +8 F * +1 77 72 71 72 292
T42 Craig Bowden  Bloomington, IN +9 F * +3 72 72 75 74 293
T42 David Morland  Palm Coast, FL +9 F * +2 70 76 74 73 293
T42 Nathan Sutherland  Wyomissing, PA +9 F +7 74 73 68 78 293
T45 Lion Kim  Heathrow, FL +10 F * +3 74 71 75 74 294
T45 Nick Mason  Denver, CO +10 F +7 71 73 72 78 294
T45 Erick Justesen  Pensacola, FL +10 F * -1 73 80 71 70 294
T45 Danny Balin  Rockville, MD +10 F * -3 73 74 79 68 294
T45 Liam Kendregan  Mt. Vernon, WA +10 F * -3 68 79 79 68 294
T50 Ryan Armour  Jupiter, FL +11 F * +5 71 73 75 76 295
T50 Jason Scrivener  Pittsburgh, PA +11 F * +2 74 73 75 73 295
T50 Ben Fox  Sherman Oaks, CA +11 F * -1 75 72 78 70 295
T50 Ryan Blaum  Coral Gables, FL +11 F * -1 80 71 74 70 295
T50 Stefan Wiedergruen  Charlotte, NC +11 F * -1 76 78 71 70 295
T55 Joey McLister  Charlotte, NC +12 F * +4 74 71 76 75 296
T55 Christian Ries  Columbus, GA +12 F * E 76 73 76 71 296
T55 Jonathan Randolph  Brandon, MS +12 F * E 79 71 75 71 296
T55 Matthew Savage  Tallahassee, FL +12 F * -2 74 72 81 69 296
T55 Cam Burke  Canada +12 F * -3 76 74 78 68 296
T60 David Lutterus  Wexford, PA +13 F * +8 70 73 75 79 297
T60 Russell Henley  Macon, GA +13 F * -1 76 73 78 70 297
62 Erik Barnes  Englewood, FL +15 F * +1 74 82 71 72 299
63 Jeff Sorenson  Blaine, MN +16 F * +8 72 79 70 79 300
64 Chris Satterlee  Phoenix, AZ +20 F * +6 73 79 75 77 304
65 Andrew Parr  San Francisco, CA +21 F * +5 74 82 73 76 305
66 Mitch Hendon  Arlington, TX +22 F * +3 72 83 77 74 306
67 Jeff Rangel  Walnut Creek, CA +27 F * +11 81 76 72 82 311
68 James Bowen  Dawsonville, GA +28 F * +6 78 76 81 77 312
-------------------------------------------------------------------
WD Mike Ruiz  Las Vegas, NV +7     69 80     149
WD Andrew McLardy  Greensboro, NC +9   *   74 75 73   222
WD Ryan Baca  Sugar Land, TX +10   *   69 80 74   223
WD Aron Price  Jacksonville Beach, FL +10   *   78 73 72   223
WD Skip Kendall  Windermere, FL +11     71 73 80   224
WD Casey Wittenberg  Memphis, TN +12     78 76     154
WD Pete Jordan  Fountain Hills, AZ +12     83       83
WD Todd Bailey  Spanish Fort, AL +13     76 78 72   226
WD Nolan Henke  Ft. Myers, FL +26     82 78 79   239
DQ Ray Beaufils  Wexford, PA +12   *   71 69 85   225
Getty Images

Watch: Highlights from Tiger's Friday 71 at Honda

By Golf Channel DigitalFebruary 23, 2018, 8:12 pm

Tiger Woods got caught in the Bear Trap on Friday, but bit back with a late birdie to sign for 1-over 71 on a difficult day at PGA National, where he sits four off the lead heading into the weekend at the Honda Classic.

Woods started at even par in Round 2 and began Friday with a bogey at the par-4 second, before getting that stroke back with a birdie at the par-4 fourth:



Following four consecutive pars, Woods birdied the par-4 ninth to turn in 1-under 34.



At 1 under for the tournament, Woods was tied for 10th place, three off the lead, when he began the back nine at PGA National. He remained there with this enthusiastic par save at the par-4 11th.

Tiger poured in three more pars at was just two off the 3-under pace when he rinsed his tee shot at the par-3 15th, leading to a double bogey. He dropped another shot and fell to 2 over when he three-putted 16.

But he wouldn't leave the Bear Trap at a total loss. At the diabolical par-3 17th, Woods wowed the jam-packed stands with a flagged 5-iron iron and a 12-foot putt for birdie, pulling him back to plus-1 for the week.

Woods would go on to par the closing hole, leaving him in a tie for 14th with two rounds to play.

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Defending champ Fowler misses cut at Honda

By Ryan LavnerFebruary 23, 2018, 7:14 pm

PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. – The roles might be reversed this weekend for Rickie Fowler.

Last year, when he won at PGA National, Fowler was greeted behind the 18th green by Justin Thomas, one of his Jupiter neighbors. Thomas had missed the cut in his hometown event but drove back to the tournament to congratulate Fowler on his fourth PGA Tour title.

It’s Fowler who will be on the sidelines this weekend, after missing the Honda Classic cut following rounds of 71-76.  


Full-field scores from the Honda Classic

Honda Classic: Articles, photos and videos


“I haven’t been swinging it great the last month and a half,” he said afterward. “Obviously playing in the wind, it will pick you apart even more.”

After a tie for fourth at Kapalua, Fowler has missed two of his last three cuts. In between, at the Phoenix Open, he coughed up the 54-hole lead and tied for 11th.

Fowler said he’s been struggling with commitment and trust on the course.

“It’s close,” he said. “Just a little bit off, and the wind is going to make it look like you’re a terrible weekend golfer.”

Asked if he’d return the favor for Thomas, if he were to go and win, Fowler smiled and said: “Of course.”  

Getty Images

Tiger Tracker: Honda Classic

By Tiger TrackerFebruary 23, 2018, 7:00 pm

Tiger Woods is making his third start of the year at the Honda Classic. We're tracking him at PGA National in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.


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Cut Line: Woods still eyeing Ryder Cup dual role

By Rex HoggardFebruary 23, 2018, 6:57 pm

In this week’s edition, Jack Nicklaus makes the argument, again, for an equipment rollback, Tiger Woods gets halfway to his Ryder Cup goal and Paul Lawrie laments slow play ... in Europe.

Made Cut

Captain’s corner. Last week Tiger Woods coyly figured he could do both, play and be a vice captain for this year’s U.S. Ryder Cup team. On Tuesday, he made it halfway to his goal.

U.S. captain Jim Furyk named Woods and Steve Stricker vice captains for this year’s matches, joining Davis Love III on the team golf cart.

Whether Woods will be able to pull off the double-header is now largely up to him and how his most recent comeback from injury progresses, but one way or another Furyk wanted Tiger in his team room.

“What Tiger really has brought to the table for our vice captains is a great knowledge of X's and O's,” Furyk said. “He's done a really good job of pairing players together in foursomes and fourball. When you look at our team room and you look at a lot of the youth that we have in that team room now with the younger players, a lot of them became golf professionals, fell in love with the game of golf because they wanted to emulate Tiger Woods.”

Woods is currently 104th on the U.S. points list, but the qualification process is designed for volatility, with this year’s majors worth twice as many points. With Tiger’s improved play it’s not out of the question that he gets both, a golf cart and a golf bag, for this year’s matches.

#MSDStrong. Every week on Tour players, officials and fans come together to support a charity of some sort, but this week’s Honda Classic has a more personal impact for Nicholas Thompson.

Thompson graduated from nearby Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, and last week’s horrific shooting there inspired the former Tour member to work with tournament organizers and find a way to help the victims.

Officials handed out 1,600 maroon ribbons to volunteers to honor the victims; and Thompson and his wife, who is also a Stoneman Douglas graduate, donated another 500 with the letters “MSD” on them for players, wives and caddies.

Thompson also planned to donate 3,100 rubber bracelets in exchange for donations to help the victims and their families.

“I’m not much of a crier, but it was a very, very sad moment,” Thompson told PGATour.com. “To see on TV, the pictures of the school that I went through for four years and the area where it occurred was terrible.”

The Tour makes an impact on communities every week, but some tournaments are more emotional than others.


Made Cut-Did Not Finish (MDF)

Golden moment. Jack Nicklaus has never been shy about expressing his thoughts on modern equipment and how far today’s professionals are hitting the golf ball, but this week the Golden Bear revealed just how involved he may be in what is increasingly looking like an equipment rollback of some sort.

During a recent dinner with USGA CEO Mike Davis, Nicklaus discussed the distance debate.

“Mike said, ‘We’re getting there. We’re going to get there. I need your help when we get there.'” Nicklaus said. “I said, ‘That’s fine. I’m happy to help you. I’ve only been yelling at you for 40 years.’ 1977 is the first time I went to the USGA.”

The USGA and R&A are scheduled to release their annual distance report before the end of the month, but after the average driving distance jumped nearly 3 yards last year on Tour – and nearly 7 yards on the Web.com Tour – many within the equipment industry are already bracing for what could be the most profound rollback in decades.

Stay tuned.

Geographically undesirable. Although this will likely be the final year the Tour’s Florida swing is undercut by the WGC-Mexico Championship, which will be played next week, the event’s impact on this year’s fields is clear.

The tee sheet for this week’s Honda Classic, which had become one of the circuit’s deepest stops thanks to an influx of Europeans gearing up for the Masters, includes just three players from the top 10 in the Official World Golf Ranking, and none from top three. By comparison, only the Sony Open and CareerBuilder Challenge had fewer top players in 2018.

On Monday at a mandatory meeting, players were given a rough outline of the 2018-19 schedule, which features some dramatic changes including the PGA Championship moving to May and The Players shifting back to March, and numerous sources say the Mexico stop will move to the back end of the West Coast swing and be played after the Genesis Open.

That should help fields in the Sunshine State regain some luster, but it does nothing to change the fact that this year’s Florida swing is, well, flat.


Missed Cut

West Coast woes. Of all the highlights from this year’s West Coast swing, a run that included overtime victories for Patton Kizzire (Sony Open), Jon Rahm (CareerBuilder Challenge), Jason Day (Farmers Insurance Open) and Gary Woodland (Waste Management Phoenix Open), it will be what regularly didn’t happen that Cut Line remembers.

J.B. Holmes endured the wrath of social media for taking an eternity - it was actually 4 minutes, 10 seconds - to hit his second shot on the 72nd hole at Torrey Pines, but in fairness to Holmes he’s only a small part of a larger problem.

Without any weather delays, Rounds 1 and 2 were not completed on schedule last week in Los Angeles because of pace of play, and the Tour is even considering a reduction in field size at the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open to avoid similar schedule issues.

But all this seems to miss the point. Smaller fields aren’t the answer; rules that recognize and penalize slow play are the only solution.

Tweet of the week: @PaulLawriegolf (Paul Lawrie) “Getting pretty fed up playing with guys who cheat the system by playing as slow as they want until referee comes then hit it on the run to make sure they don't get penalized. As soon as ref [is] gone it’s back to taking forever again. We need a better system.”

It turns out slow play isn’t a uniquely Tour/West Coast issue, as evidenced by the Scot’s tweet on Thursday from the Qatar Masters.