Catching up with Kenny Perry

By Casey BiererFebruary 2, 2009, 5:00 pm

Editors Note: Before capturing his 13th PGA Tour win on Sunday at the FBR Open, Kenny Perry sat down with Golf Channel business reporter Casey Bierer for an exclusive interview. Kenny reflected on his magical 2008 season, including his Ryder Cup experience, and looked to the future.
 

Kenny Perry wins the 2009 FBR Open
Kenny Perry poses with the trophy after his victory on the third playoff hole during the final round of the FBR Open on February 1, 2009. (Getty Images)

 
Casey: What a year for Kenny Perry! You could probably bail out the automakers with a percentage of your winnings. Put the year in perspective for us if you can.
 
Kenny: Ah, unbelievable. Magical. That was kind of my word Ive used all year. Who could think a guy, 48, probably ranked 100th in the world, set a goal to make the Ryder Cup team at Valhalla where I lost the 96 PGA Championship and tried to re-write the history that I have, that people remember me for in the state of Kentucky. That was something. I had such a burning in my gut, in my belly, I had to get to Valhalla. I had to do it.
 
Casey: Well, I probably dont have to tell you, its one thing to say it, its an entirely different story to actually do it. Was there some eureka moment for you?
 
Kenny: The magical moment was at the AT&T against Ryuji Imada. I hit the tree and the ball goes back in the water and I lose in a playoff. The next day in the paper, Paul Azinger says youve got to win to make my team. That really hit me hard and it was the perfect thing I needed at the time because I knew I was playing great. The summer was coming, I had the Memorial and Colonial to play; tournaments where Ive always had success. And thats how I set my year up. I set my whole year up to where I could earn enough points to make that Ryder Cup team. Or at least put myself in position. I may not have made the team. Theres no way anybody could predict me winning three times in five weeks or whatever it was and go on and have the success I had at the Ryder Cup. But, it was a goal, it was a dream. Actually, I guess it was more of a dream than it was a goal because I was on the outside looking in and to be able to set a plan and to see it come to fruitionits just mind boggling. Its just a...
Kenny Perry
Perry shakes hands with Sergio Garcia at the Ryder Cup.

 
Casey: Its a Cinderella story?
 
Kenny: It really is a Cinderella story. I told my wife, Sandy, you know what? Cinderella may not get the slipper here but I sure as heck am going to try my heart out.
 
Casey : And you make the team...
 
Kenny: I make the team and then it becomes a situation of be careful what you ask for. Ive got to perform in front of all my family and friends. And, how am I gonna perform? Am I just gonna lay down and get beat up pretty bad here or am I going to get the job done?
 

Casey: Well, history will show it worked out pretty well for you, wouldnt you say?
 
Kenny: I played beautiful golf that week. Its probably the best golf Ive played all year. Going 2-1-1 was incredible. I know I cost Jimmy and I the first match when I hit it in water on the 18th hole. And you know me and the 18th at Valhalla. Theres history with me and that 18th hole. For some reason it hates me. Well, we were one up coming into that hole, so we end up tying that match. The next morning Jim and I get a full point.
 

Casey: Now, what kind of support were you experiencing during all this?
 
Kenny: Well, just to give you an idea, I got a call the night before my singles match from a good friend of mine. He told me he was going to say a prayer for me to be calm. To feel a sense of calm. And it hit home with me the next day. It was just magical. And Ill never forget, standing on the 7th tee box, Henrik looked at me in his Swedish kind of way and said, Youre going to make this tough on me, arent you? And I told Henrik,This is kind of my swan song. This is my match. Lets just play hard and see what happens. I will never forget that. It was the best golf experience of my life.

Casey: You won the match and your dad was there to see it.
 
Kenny: Isnt that something? I was able to win the match and my dad, walking up on the green on the 16th hole. What a great memory. Coming up in his bib overalls, cigars there in his front pocket and his grin ' it's the biggest grin in the world ' and he gave me a big hug. He said, this is one of the greatest gifts you could have ever given me. It was just a special moment for him. And, I had Sandy there, three kids all around me on the green. They all gave me big hugs. You know, people didnt know why I would sacrifice a British Open or a U.S. Open. Heck, I wasnt even in at the U.S. Open. I would have had to qualify for it. Well, what I experienced that day at Valhalla was why I played the year the way I did. I was determined to change the history of my life there at Valhalla and I did and people will always remember that Ryder Cup. To me, thats more important than anything else I could have done in golf.
 
Casey: You set an incredible goal for yourself and you did it. What did you learn about yourself that you might be able to apply going forward?
 
Kenny: Ive never been goal-oriented. Ive never set any kind of goals on the Tour. And I guess I learned a good lesson about that. But what people have to understand is, the goal of making the Ryder Cup was based on playing tournaments where Ive had a lot of success: Memorial, Colonial, the Buick, John Deere. These are all tournaments that are right in my wheelhouse in the summertime. Ive never had much success at Augusta. Ive never had much success at the U.S. Open. I did lose a PGA (Championship) in a playoff. And at the British, probably my best finish is either 10th or 12th. So I had a goal and a dream, yes, but I also had a plan of sorts. I was going to play tournaments on courses where I had a lot of past success and make as many points as I possibly could, trying to make the Ryder Cup team. I just happened to play amazing golf and won a bunch of tournaments.
 
Casey: You mentioned you play well at certain tournaments and at certain venues. Why?
 
Kenny: You know, I always try and figure that out. The Memorial was my first win in 1991 and that will always have a special place in my heart. People might not know, but, its kind of a tradition on Saturday night at Memorial for all the guys to get around a table and we say thank you to Jack and Barb for a great week, for all theyve done. We just kind of pour our hearts out to them. And the first time I came back to Memorial as defending champion, on that Saturday night, I thanked Jack for building Muirfield because thats what made me who I am. I can be playing poorly, but, for whatever reason I step on the grounds there and my golf swing comes back. Its a mental thing. I dont know. I just have so much confidence there. And when I go to Colonial or the Buick, they say horses for courses and for whatever reason, and I am living proof of that.
 

Casey: I watch you hit balls, driver especially, and you still absolutely crush it. How much longer can you compete on the PGA Tour?
 
Kenny: I think I still hit it just as far as everybody except for maybe J.B. Holmes or Boo and a few guys like that. I can still hit it 300 some yards no problem. 'Ya know, Ive just got to be thankful. Im just an old country boy, just naturally gifted with strong hands and arms and some good feel. I can still pound that ball out of the dirt. I think Ive got six more years exemption on the PGA Tour can play til Im 54. So, I actually believe in my heart that I can be competitive all the way til Im 54 on the regular Tour.
 
Casey: How much does your equipment come in to play in terms of staying competitive with length and playing at the level youre playing at?
 
Kenny: Being fit in to the right equipment is everything. Ive been with TaylorMade since 1991. And they have been improving technology every year since. I think in 1991 I led the Tour in driving distance at around 293 yards or something like that. I was over 120 mph club head speed. Now, all these years later, if I get to 115 mph Im really swinging hard at it, but, Im averaging 300 yards plus. Im swinging with less speed but Im hitting it farther. So, technology has come a long way and its helped me. And the people who help me at TaylorMade are wonderful. Its amazing what they can do to make you a better golfer. I wouldnt have been as good as I am without these guys, no doubt.
 
Casey: What are your thoughts on Tiger coming back?
 
Kenny: He needs to get back and he needs to get back in a hurry (laughs). And he needs to play well. With the economy the way it is, golf still is pretty healthy, but you know, we need him back. I really like him. I really enjoyed getting to know him on the Presidents Cup teams and Ryder Cup teams Ive been on with him. And, can you imagine winning a U.S. Open on one leg? I tell Rocco that Tiger beat you with one leg (laughs). You know, Tiger is just a marvelous player. Hes fun to be around, hes fun to watch, and he has definitely raised the bar in golf and actually he has made me a better player. Hes made me work harder.
 
Casey: Do you have a Tiger story?
 
Kenny: Yeah, actually. Ill never forget, we were at the Presidents Cup over in Ireland and we had just won the Presidents Cup. I mean, like, we JUST won. And theres Tiger coming out of his hotel room. Hes got his Nike tank top and shorts on and I ask him what he is doing and he tells me he is going to workout. I mean, come on, we just won the Presidents Cup. He just he never stops. Its amazing.
 
Casey: What are Kenny Perrys goals now?
 
Kenny: Id like to win 20 times on the PGA Tour. Is that possible? Im 48 years old. Im going to have to win eight more times to get to 20. I thought that was pretty cool when Davis won at Disney and got his 20th victory, so, that is a goal of mine. Is that reachable? Probably not, but, it is a goal. Its a dream like the Ryder Cup. And, Id somehow like to win a major. How many do I have left? I know Ive got four I can play next year. You know, that would just be the cherry on the cake if I could win a major. Thats what they base youre career on how you play in the majors. Ive always been kind of a late bloomer. I have won nine times in my 40s and you know what? may be crazy but I still think I can pull this thing off. I really do.

Kenny Perry
Perry driving at the PGA Championship at Oakland Hills (Getty Images).

 
Casey: Youve made a lot of money playing golf. But, its not about the money anymore, is it?
 
Kenny: I have done very well financially and I am happy to be able to do some extremely worthwhile things with the money for my family and my community. I feel like God has blessed me in so many ways. I feel like He has helped me along this journey. But, absolutely, golf anymore is not about the money. Its about how people are going to remember me. And I just hope people remember the person that I am and what Ive always tried to do. I always try to do the right thing.
 
Casey: Your dad started you off playing golf at seven years old. What does it mean to you to have him be able to see the things you have accomplished?
 
Kenny: Everything. Ill never forget. Im seven years old and Dads always smoked those big ole cigars. And, were sitting on the driving range at my little country club back in Franklin. I can always remember the smoke coming off his cigar and its always blowing across. Hes sitting on a towel and hes teeing balls up, one after another. About 20 balls in a shag bag. Id hit them as fast as I could and then run out and pick them up and run back and Id say, Dad, lets do it again. Hed sit there with me for hours. That was our time together. And he always told me, Son, he says, Youre never going to be good until you believe in yourself. You do not believe in yourself enough, that youre good enough. Youre just as good as anybody, but, you have to believe in yourself. He kept preaching that to me from a young age on and when I finally won at Memorial I got to tell him he was right. You know, Im just a little shy, just a little reserved. But I finally believed enough in myself and I won. And, he taught me that. And, this has just been a magical story. I cant believe Ive made it 22 years on the PGA Tour.
 
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Landry reaches OWGR career high after Valero win

By Will GrayApril 23, 2018, 12:40 pm

After notching his first career PGA Tour win at the Valero Texas Open, Andrew Landry also reached unprecedented heights in the latest installment of the Official World Golf Ranking.

Landry shot a final-round 68 at TPC San Antonio to win by two shots, and in the process he cracked the top 100 in the world rankings for the first time at age 30. Landry started the week ranked No. 114, but he's now up to 66th. The move puts him within reach of a possible U.S. Open exemption, given that the top 60 in the May 21 rankings will automatically qualify for Shinnecock Hills.

Trey Mullinax went from No. 306 to No. 169 with his T-2 finish in San Antonio, while fellow runner-up Sean O Hair jumped 29 spots to No. 83 in the world. Jimmy Walker, who finished alone in fourth, went from No. 88 to No. 81 while fifth-place Zach Johnson moved up five spots to No. 53.


Updated Official World Golf Ranking


Alexander Levy took home the title at the European Tour's Trophee Hassan II, allowing the Frenchman to move from No. 66 to No. 47. With no OWGR points available at this week's Zurich Classic of New Orleans, Levy is guaranteed to stay inside the top 50 next week, thereby earning a spot in The Players.

Idle since an MDF result at the Houston Open, former world No. 1 Lee Westwood dropped two spots to No. 100 this week. It marks the first time Westwood has been ranked 100th or worse in nearly 15 years, ending a streak of consistency that dates back to September 2003.

The top 10 in the rankings remained the same, with Dustin Johnson leading off at No. 1 followed by Justin Thomas, Jordan Spieth, Jon Rahm and Justin Rose. Rickie Fowler remains No. 6 with Rory McIlroy, Hideki Matsuyama, Brooks Koepka and Sergio Garcia rounding out the top 10.

With no starts announced until the U.S. Open in June, Tiger Woods dropped two more spots to No. 91 in the latest rankings.

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What's in the bag: Valero Texas Open winner Landry

By Golf Channel DigitalApril 23, 2018, 12:34 pm

Andrew Landry won his first PGA Tour event at the Valero Texas Open. Here's a look inside the winners' bag.

Driver: Ping G30 (9 degrees), with Aldila Tour Blue 65X shaft

Fairway woods: Ping G (14.5 degrees adjusted to 15.5), with Project X HZRDUS Yellow 75X shaft; (17.5 degrees), with Project X HZRDUS Yellow 85X shaft

Irons: Ping iBlade (3-PW), with Nippon N.S. Pro Modus3 105 S shafts

Wedges: Titleist Vokey Design SM7 (52, 60 degrees), with True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue S400 shafts

Putter: Ping PLD ZB-S

Ball: Titleist Pro V1x

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Monday Scramble: Family, firsts for Landry, Jutanugarn

By Ryan LavnerApril 23, 2018, 12:15 pm

Andrew Landry breaks through, Moriya Jutanugarn completes the sister act, Joaquin Niemann dazzles in his debut and more in this week's edition of Monday Scramble:

In the shadow of the famed Hollywood sign, Moriya Jutanugarn scripted a cinematic moment that left some in the audience in tears.

Playing in her 156th career start, she held off Hall of Famer Inbee Park and Jin Young Ko to capture her first LPGA title at the Hugel-JTBC LA Open.

And that alone is a great story – one of hard work and perseverance. But this was different, with Moriya joining younger sister, Ariya, as just the second siblings to win on tour, following Annika and Charlotta Sorenstam.

No one was more overcome with emotion than Ariya, a seven-time winner, a major champion and a former world No. 1.

Her family had reached its goal. The Thai sisters are winners.


1. After a few close calls over the past few years, Andrew Landry became a PGA Tour winner Sunday with a rock-solid final round of 68 to win the Valero Texas Open.

Landry might be best remembered for his starring role at the 2016 U.S. Open, where the little-known Texan played his way into the final group. He spent last year tearing up the Web.com Tour and then took Jon Rahm into a playoff at the CareerBuilder Challenge.

Now, after a two-shot victory over Trey Mullinax and Sean O’Hair, Landry is exempt for The Players, WGC-Bridgestone Invitational, PGA Championship, Tournament of Champions and 2019 Masters.

2. Your trusty correspondent wrote more about Landry at Oakmont, but it’s worth retelling.

The 30-year-old grew up in Groves, Texas, playing on a nine-hole track called The Pea Patch, the former home to another PGA Tour player, Chris Stroud. Friends and family described it as a goat track with a bar. A country-club upbringing, it was not. 

More on that backstory here.

Landry said this on Sunday night: “It just shows that it doesn’t really matter where you come from. It just matters the determination and hard work you have – anything you put your mind to, you can accomplish.”

3. No one played better over the weekend than Mullinax, the former Alabama product who fired a course-record 62 on Saturday to put himself in the mix.

It was an important final round for Mullinax, who finished 137th on the 2016-17 points list and was playing this season on conditional status. He looked decent in his limited appearances, but he hadn’t played since a tie for eighth in Tampa.

Mullinax made six birdies in the final round, but he made two costly errors. The first came on the par-5 14th, where after a massive drive, he flared his approach into the greenside bunker. It plugged near the lip, and he could only make par. Then came his miscue on the 17th. One behind with two to play, he was just left of the green with his tee shot on the drivable 17th. Then he quit on his pitch shot and flubbed it into the bunker, leading to a stunning bogey and gifting Landry a two-shot lead heading into the finishing par 5.

“This experience that I’m gaining right now is just going to help me down the road,” Mullinax said.



4. How about that debut for Joaquin Niemann?

The former No. 1-ranked amateur in the world, making his pro debut, shot a pair of weekend 67s to surge all the way into sixth place at the Texas Open.

He earned $223,200 and 100 non-member FedExCup points, putting him in line to at least qualify for the season-ending Web.com Tour Finals, where he’d have a chance to secure one of 25 PGA Tour cards. He needs 269 points to earn special temporary membership, which would allow him to receive unlimited sponsor exemptions for the rest of the year (otherwise he’s limited to seven).

This kid is obviously a stick – he won nine times worldwide in 2017, including four pro events in Chile – and now he’ll have a few more opportunities to wrap up his card for next season. By virtue of his top-10, he gets into next week’s Wells Fargo Championship (he now can save the sponsor invite), the Byron Nelson and Memorial.

“I feel like a veteran right now; I feel like a Tour player now,” he said. “I know I can beat these guys, and I’m just going to wait for my week and try to win.”



5. Alexander Levy boosted his chances of playing in a home Ryder Cup with his victory Sunday at the Trophee Hassan II.

Levy needed only a final-round 70 to overtake Alvaro Quiros and win for the fifth time on the European Tour. It was his fourth top-7 in six starts this year.

With the victory, he moved up to No. 9 in the European Points and 15th on the World Points List.

“It’s a good win, but I need to go back to work because we can see we have a lot of good players in Europe,” he said, “so it will be tough to make it.”

So, yes, he might qualify for the team on his own merit. If not, the fun character would be a no-brainer choice for captain Thomas Bjorn – a top-50 player teeing it up in his home country.



6. Brooks Koepka returns to competition after a 15-week layoff to recover from a torn ligament in his left wrist.

Koepka said he doesn’t know how he injured his wrist, but it began to bother him the week after he blew away the field at the Dunlop Phoenix in November. He finished last in his next two starts, then shut it down for more than three months. He had originally targeted a return at the Masters, but he wasn’t ready.

To help him recover, Koepka had bone marrow from his hip injected into his wrist and endured a round of platlet-rich plasma injections, according to the Associated Press. Koepka only began hitting balls two weeks ago, and his swing coach, Claude Harmon III, posted this video over the weekend:


All of that time away didn’t really affect his world ranking – he’s still ninth in the world – or his Ryder Cup position, as the reigning U.S. Open champ is still seventh in points.  

7. Koepka’s partner this week at the Zurich is (somewhat randomly) Marc Turnesa, a 40-year-old who won on Tour, in Las Vegas, a decade ago. Because Koepka committed so late – a few hours before the 5 p.m. Friday deadline – his options for a partner were limited.

Turnesa also plays at Medalist in South Florida. Playing mostly on the Web.com Tour, he’s missed 13 of his past 17 worldwide cuts, including eight in a row.

The Zurich field is filled out by two tiers of players – Player A is by eligibility ranking, while B has to have some Tour status or it counts as a sponsor exemption.



8. Koepka is one of 10 top-14 players who will tee it up this week at the Zurich. It’s Year 2 of the two-man team format, with alternate shot on Thursday and Saturday and best ball on Friday and Sunday.

Some of the notables in the field include Jordan Spieth (partnering with Ryan Palmer), Justin Thomas (Bud Cauley) Jason Day (Ryan Ruffels), Justin Rose (Henrik Stenson) and newly crowned Masters champion Patrick Reed (Patrick Cantlay), who is making his first start since Augusta.

Having covered the Zurich for the past couple of years, it’s been fascinating to watch the revitalization of this tournament. This year’s field is – by far – the strongest it’s ever been. That so many great players are willing to play an event without world-ranking points and reduced FedExCup points suggests that they’re tired of the 72-hole, stroke-play monotony.

No, they don’t want every week to feature a tricked-up format, but there are plenty of other opportunities throughout the year for a player to sharpen his scoring skills. Zurich week becomes all about competition and camaraderie.

9. The only thing that could make a good week even better is a venue change.

Move the event to City Park – the community-based program modeled after East Lake in Atlanta – and put TPC Louisiana in the rearview mirror. It’s a bland course that’s too far away from all of the action downtown.



10. Asked this week by CNN’s Shane O’Donoghue whether he thinks he’ll be able to win the Masters to complete the career Grand Slam, Rory McIlroy said – yep, you guessed it! – “it’ll happen.”

“I play that golf course well enough. I’ve had five top 10s in a row. I’ve given himself the chance; it didn’t quite work out but the more I keep putting myself in those positions, sooner or later, it’s going to happen for me.”

Speaking for the first time since he played in the final group at Augusta, closed with 74 and tied for fifth, McIlroy said that he was “quite nervous” on the first tee and felt “a little bit of pressure there, for some reason.”

There was a reason for that, of course – he was vying for the career Grand Slam – and his attempts on the eve of the final round to deflect attention were feeble at best. It was McIlroy, not the first-timer Reed, who played like he had everything to lose on Sunday.

In this clip, Washington State football coach Mike Leach explains why he doesn't like golf.

As is most things with Leach, it's entertaining, but there's a short-and-sweet rebuttal here: Hey, at least golf doesn't turn your brain to mush!


This week's award winners ... 


Back On Top: Inbee Park. With a tie for second in LA, she supplanted Shanshan Feng as the world No. 1, marking her first return to the top since October 2015.

Thanks, Mother Nature!: Eric Axley. Holding on to a three-shot lead, the 44-year-old was declared the winner of the inaugural North Mississippi Classic after the final round was canceled because of inclement weather. It was his first victory on the Web since … 2005.

Keep An Eye Out For: Sean O'Hair and Jimmy Walker. After shooting a combined 29 under par at the Valero (good for a T-2 and fourth-place finish, respectively), they’re teaming up for the team event at Zurich.

Must Not Be Sleeping Well: Sergio Garcia. He has missed his first two cuts since becoming a father (his first back-to-back trunk-slammer in the U.S. since 2003), though at least he didn't make a 13 at TPC San Antonio. He did, however, have a temper tanrum:


Under-The-Radar Stud Alert: Valentina Giraldo. The junior at Jacksonville State earned medalist honors at the Ohio Valley Conference Championship. It’s her sixth title in 10 starts this season, which is a school and conference record.

Blown Fantasy Pick of the Week: Charley Hoffman. The tournament’s all-time money leader added to his total – barely. He didn’t even sniff a round in the 60s and tied for 64th, a waste of a one-and-done pick. Sigh. 

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Texas Open purse payout: Landry doubles earnings

By Golf Channel DigitalApril 23, 2018, 11:42 am

Andrew Landry won the Valero Texas Open for his first career PGA Tour victory. In the process, he doubled his season earnings. Here's a look at how the purse was paid out at TPC San Antonio.

1 Andrew Landry -17 $1,116,000
T2 Trey Mullinax -15 $545,600
T2 Sean O'Hair -15 $545,600
4 Jimmy Walker -14 $297,600
5 Zach Johnson -13 $248,000
6 Joaquin Niemann -12 $223,200
7 Ryan Moore -11 $207,700
T8 Chris Kirk -10 $179,800
T8 Andrew Putnam -10 $179,800
T8 Kevin Streelman -10 $179,800
T11 Ben Crane -9 $136,400
T11 Billy Horschel -9 $136,400
T11 Martin Laird -9 $136,400
T11 Richy Werenski -9 $136,400
15 Brandt Snedeker -8 $111,600
T16 Aaron Baddeley -7 $96,100
T16 David Hearn -7 $96,100
T16 Grayson Murray -7 $96,100
T16 Vaughn Taylor -7 $96,100
T20 Dylan Frittelli -5 $67,167
T20 Retief Goosen -5 $67,167
T20 Chesson Hadley -5 $67,167
T20 Denny McCarthy -5 $67,167
T20 Johnson Wagner -5 $67,167
T20 Nick Watney -5 $67,167
T26 Corey Conners -4 $46,810
T26 Jim Furyk -4 $46,810
T26 Keith Mitchell -4 $46,810
T26 J.J. Spaun -4 $46,810
T30 Kevin Chappell -3 $37,665
T30 Austin Cook -3 $37,665
T30 Ernie Els -3 $37,665
T30 Jamie Lovemark -3 $37,665
T30 J.T. Poston -3 $37,665
T30 Brendan Steele -3 $37,665
T36 Zac Blair -2 $26,694
T36 Harris English -2 $26,694
T36 Jason Kokrak -2 $26,694
T36 Nicholas Lindheim -2 $26,694
T36 Troy Merritt -2 $26,694
T36 Sam Ryder -2 $26,694
T36 Ollie Schniederjans -2 $26,694
T36 Brian Stuard -2 $26,694
T36 Kevin Tway -2 $26,694
T45 Keegan Bradley -1 $17,732
T45 K.J. Choi -1 $17,732
T45 Si Woo Kim -1 $17,732
T45 Hunter Mahan -1 $17,732
T45 Ben Martin -1 $17,732
T45 Ben Silverman -1 $17,732
T51 Ricky Barnes E $14,508
T51 Zecheng Dou E $14,508
T51 Beau Hossler E $14,508
T51 Matt Kuchar E $14,508
T51 Danny Lee E $14,508
T51 David Lingmerth E $14,508
T51 Graeme McDowell E $14,508
T58 Abraham Ancer 1 $13,578
T58 Lanto Griffin 1 $13,578
T58 Anirban Lahiri 1 $13,578
T58 Adam Schenk 1 $13,578
T58 Daniel Summerhays 1 $13,578
T58 Julian Suri 1 $13,578
T64 Joshua Creel 2 $12,958
T64 Charley Hoffman 2 $12,958
T64 Peter Malnati 2 $12,958
T64 Andrew Yun 2 $12,958
T68 Matt Atkins 4 $12,462
T68 Steve Marino 4 $12,462
T68 Rod Pampling 4 $12,462
T68 Michael Thompson 4 $12,462
72 Ethan Tracy 8 $12,152
MDF Cameron Champ 2 $11,966
MDF Xander Schauffele 2 $11,966
MDF Joel Dahmen 3 $11,594
MDF Bill Haas 3 $11,594
MDF Brandon Harkins 3 $11,594
MDF Hudson Swafford 3 $11,594
MDF John Senden 4 $11,284
MDF Brice Garnett 8 $11,160