According to John Huggan with Scotland on Sunday Kiawah may yet make USPGA Championship interesting.
Can Tiger rectify his putting woes and contend for number 15? Or will he tease his fans by getting to page one of the leader board Friday only to fade away like the falling tide over the weekend?
Who is your pick?
Here is a mid week diversion courtesy of Golf.com
The enduring image of Tiger Woods from this British Open will be of him bent over on one knee, his other leg angled to the side, as he desperately tried to save his day with a miracle shot from deep in a bunker off the sixth green. His adventure in the sand proved costly, though perhaps even more fatal to his chances were the three straight bogeys he made on the back nine when his mind seemed to wander.
Full article http://www.baynews9.com/…Column_Stubborn_Woods_blows_British_Open_chance.html
South Africa’s Ernie Els ended ten years of heartache when he closed with a brave two-under-par 68 to claim a dramatic one shot victory over Australia’s Adam Scott at the 141st Open Championship at Royal Lytham & St Annes.
Full Article at http://www.theopen.com/en/News/LatestNews/2012/07/22-July-els.aspx
The course at Royal Lytham & St Annes was built in 1897, 11 years after the club was founded. It quickly gained a reputation as one of the finest, and most exacting links golf courses in Britain. Though a relatively short course, the routing of the holes and the huge number of bunkers — some 200 in all — make it one of the most challenging of the Open venues. The design remains faithful to the layout created by George Lowe, the club’s first professional, but it was only after renowned golf course architect Harry Colt made improvements between 1919 and 1922 that the course was chosen to host The Open.