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Q&A with Chelsea Pezzola, the newest Instagram star in pro golf

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Using beauty, fashion, a keen eye for photography and some serious golf skill, a new breed of golfers have caught the attention of the national media, and more importantly, tournament sponsors who issue special tournament exemptions. Paige Spiranac has become the most famous female golfer to employ the social-media-fueled strategy, and she surely won’t be the last.

Chelsea Pezzola, a former University of Michigan golfer who recently caught the attention of Playboy and Maxim at the ESPYs and has amassed 26,000 followers on Instagram with just 300 posts, is following in Spiranac’s footsteps.

Pezzola is teeing it up at the Omega Dubai Ladies Masters this week, and our Andrew Tursky caught up with her to discuss tournament preparation, what’s in her bag, her newly found media attention and the benefits of social media in growing the game. 

Andrew Tursky: When did you start playing golf, and when did you begin realizing you could play professionally?

Chelsea Pezzola: I actually started playing golf when I was 5. My step dad got me into the game, and I started on a little par-3 course in Yardley, Pennsylvania. As I grew older, I started getting involved in more junior golf programs, and eventually my parents uprooted and we moved to Bradenton, Florida, where I went to IMG Academies. During that time I was competing against some of the world’s greatest players, from all around the world… that’s kind of when I realized that this is not only my passion and my love, but something I wanted to do career wise. Going through college, I had a really strong focus, and I was focused on my schooling and my academics. I became part of the Michigan Sport Business Conference, which was the first ever student-run Sports Business Conference. And in talking to all the speakers that we hosted, every single one of them said, “Follow your dreams, follow your passions, go pro, the jobs will wait.” Hearing that security, it really made me realize that I can’t turn down this passion and I really want to pursue it after college and give it my all.

AT: Did your parents uproot because of your golf career. Is that why you moved down to Florida?

CP: Yes. They were fortunate enough at the time they could both work out of the office remote, so they moved down to Bradenton for me, and then I went to IMG and they ended up just staying because who doesn’t love the Florida weather?

AT: You’re playing in the upcoming Omega Dubai Ladies Masters. How exactly did that come about?

CP: I was very fortunate to be invited by the CEO and Vice Chairman, Mohamed Juma Buamaim, and the entire team at Golf in Dubai. I was offered a sponsorship exemption, and I’m so honored and so thankful and so excited to play. I can’t wait to get over there and experience the culture of Dubai. It’s been No. 1 on my bucket list and to get this invitation to play and be part of such an incredible event I could not be more excited.

AT: What’s the preparation been like for the tournament?

CP: I actually moved out to Scottsdale, Arizona, to train with my coach Dave Yetstead. He’s based out here at TPC Scottsdale. I’ve also been training at Scottsdale National, Bob Parsons’ course out here. So I uprooted out here and we’ve been training for the last couple months really getting ready. We’ve been doing a lot of course work. My game has definitely improved a lot, and it’s feeling really good. I’m just really trying to focus mentally and get ready for a big tournament like this. So I’ve been competing a lot against a lot of players out here, and trying to get mentally strong, and trying to zone in my iron play and hit as many greens as I can.

  A video posted by Chelsea Lynn Pezzola (@clpezzola) on

AT: You mentioned Bob Parsons. What is your relationship with PXG, and are you gaming the clubs?

CP: Yes, I am playing their products. I absolutely love them. Since I switched to PXG, my game has improved tremendously. I cannot say enough good things about their irons, and I just recently got their woods. I’m absolutely loving it. The technology is incredible and the staff there could not be better at helping me get my game to the next level. I think technology is a big part of the game, and when you have the right sticks in your hand it makes everything a lot easier.

AT: Can you take me through the bag? What models of the clubs are you playing, and their shafts?

CP: I have the 0311 irons with the Nippon regular 850 shafts… I’m probably saying that totally wrong. Driver, I’m actually looking right now, I can tell you exactly. I have the 0811X with the Tour AD-DI 5 regular shaft. The woods, I have the newest 0341x with the Kuro Kage TiNi regular shaft.

AT: Thanks. Sorry for nerding out on you there…

CP: No, sorry that I’m saying it wrong. I joke because I love equipment, but I’m just like, I’m going to trust somebody who knows what they’re doing to put it in my hand, and if it feels right, it feels right. And those PXG’s definitely feel right for me.

AT: Switching gears a bit… you don’t hide your love of beauty and fashion on social media. What are your ultimate goals in professional golf, and how is social media helping you achieve those goals?

CP: I think, well, definitely my main goal is to make it to the LPGA, obviously. I’m working really hard to do that. It’s been my dream since I was 5 years old to be out there on the LPGA. At the end of the day, my other goal is to grow the game of women’s golf, and I think that’s where social media comes into play. It helps break down the walls and that exterior barrier of the intimidation of golf, and getting other females involved — and even males involved — via social media, showing them what I’m doing to train and showing them how much fun golf can be and the different environments you can take golf into. Just getting more people involved and growing the game, that’s where social media comes in for me.

AT: Do you see yourself as a role model for young girls? And if so, what’s your message to them?

CP: I try to look at myself as more of an influencer, to really help them get involved and show them the different avenues that they can take to really make it to the next stages. I’m a big believer in everyone brings something unique to the table, and I think you just have to find what that is and embrace it and follow your dreams. My advice to anybody is to be true to themselves and never give up. You get a lot of hate and criticism, but at the end of the day you just have to stay true to who you are and never stop chasing your dreams.

AT: So how did you end up at the ESPY’s, and were you surprised by interest from Maxim and PlayBoy? 

CP: Oh yea, I was beyond shocked. I didn’t expect that at all. It’s always been a dream of mine since I was young to go to the ESPY’s. Like I said, it’s a big part of who I am, I love Sports Business, that was my major in college, and I’m so intrigued by all aspects of sport from the business side, to the playing side, to the marketing side, to kind of everything that goes into it. I’ve always really wanted to go to the ESPYs, and I kind of voiced this wish to a couple people, and the next thing you know I open my email to an invitation. And I could not be more thankful and more honored to have been invited, not only as an audience member, but to the red carpet and the body party. I went in just thinking I’d be kinda star struck, and so excited to meet the people I got to meet, I never in a million years expected the media coverage that I had gotten. So that was kinda crazy waking up one morning to all of that. I did not expect it, but it was definitely a really cool experience.

AT: How did you end up getting invited to the ESPYs?

CP: Well, I was fortunate enough to have a family friend that knew somebody inside ESPN, and through Will Helmina, my modeling agency. That was who I got the invitation from.

AT: In the last few years, there’s been a wave of Instagram models making a splash in professional golf. Does it give you encouragement that if golfers like Paige Spiranac can do it, you can too? 

CP: Yea definitely. It just shows that there are other avenues. It brings attention to women’s golf, and that’s something golf hasn’t had in the past years as much. I think that’s what she really did and I admire her for that. I admire her for her hard work and dedication, despite all the hate, and criticism that she’s gotten. And it gives inspiration not only to me, but to other young females that are really trying to get involved. And it shows them ways they can get involved, and unique things they can do and ways to kind of show their journey. Like I said, everybody has their own unique path that they’re trying to take, and just by embracing that like Paige has, it shows they can really do it.

AT: Good luck out in Dubai and thanks for the time! Are you nervous for the start?

CP: I definitely think I’m… I’m nervous, you know it’ll be one of the bigger events I’ve played in, like I said I’m really excited and really honored to have this invitation. I really have been working hard, and I’ve done everything I can to prepare, so I’m just ready to go out there and compete. Nerves are never a bad thing. You just have to use them in the right way, so that’s what I’m really working on right now.

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Andrew Tursky is the Editor-in-Chief of GolfWRX. He played on the Hawaii Pacific University Men's Golf team and earned a Masters degree in Communications. He also played college golf at Rutgers University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism.

28 Comments

28 Comments

  1. Mat

    Dec 25, 2016 at 5:26 am

    That’s the PXG I was expecting…

  2. Jim Parsons

    Dec 14, 2016 at 11:52 am

    Guys I promise this one tournament isn’t any indication of our club performance. Chelsea is still getting fine-tuned to our newest equipment. Be on the lookout for our new set of irons, starting at $10,000.

  3. J

    Dec 12, 2016 at 12:22 am

    What a joke. 82-82. Looks like she got some practice in over the weekend, aka went to the beach and did more instagram pose photos.

  4. Chunkie Buck

    Dec 10, 2016 at 5:20 pm

    Hey RJ, I think you’re on to something!! WITB, What’s in the bra?

  5. Jalan

    Dec 9, 2016 at 9:46 pm

    Except for Annabel Dimmock WD, she is DFL, missed the cut by 16 strokes. Even Paige Spiranac beat her.

  6. Jalan

    Dec 9, 2016 at 9:45 pm

    Except for Annabel Gimmick WD, she is DFL, missed the cut by 16 strokes. Even Paige Spiranac beat her.

  7. doug iann

    Dec 9, 2016 at 8:56 pm

    LET Tourney results:
    Paige – 77-80 MC
    Chelsea – 82-82 MC Dead Last
    From Chelsea “Since I switched to PXG, my game has improved tremendously.” – wow, what was it like before the switch? 18 hdcp?
    Her current game is about as good as mine, and I stink! But alas, I don’t have big jigglies.

  8. Alfredo Smith

    Dec 8, 2016 at 7:02 pm

    Wow really, the golf purity police rears its ugly head and is hating on pretty young girls, what the heck. So what if she gets an invite, the tournament sponsors have their reasons and when you become a zillionaire you can invite whoever you like to your tournament.

  9. Prime21

    Dec 8, 2016 at 12:34 pm

    +1

  10. AllBOdoesisgolf

    Dec 8, 2016 at 11:11 am

    women… don’t exploit us…. unless we can make loads of money and be famous, then it’s ok.

  11. Jim Parsons

    Dec 7, 2016 at 6:19 pm

    Thanks for the coverage! PXG loves paying under-achieving hotties to play our over-priced clubs! But if actual touring professionals want to try our stuff, they have to pay for it! Makes TOTAL sense I know. Be sure to look out for our newest venture coming soon… Skinemax’s Bikini Golf – Sponsored by PXG

    • Paige Spiranac

      Dec 7, 2016 at 9:25 pm

      Hey Jim! Shoot me a message on my instagram!

      • Jim Parsons

        Dec 8, 2016 at 10:47 am

        Take it you didn’t get the Go Daddy Lingerie I sent over?

  12. John

    Dec 6, 2016 at 4:19 pm

    These takes are hilarious. If she’s happy then f— it, that’s what America is all about

  13. Rj

    Dec 6, 2016 at 3:17 am

    Why does this site keep ogling to these models and not articles about the LPGA, LET, Symetra and other developmental professional tours with real players and their WITB?

  14. SV

    Dec 5, 2016 at 2:19 pm

    If this and Spiranac are all the US can come up with, is it any wonder the Koreans are kicking our butts? Why not cover real golfers that actually know what equipment they are playing?

  15. Dave R

    Dec 5, 2016 at 1:02 pm

    One of your dumbest. Is this about ladies golf or golf clubs or some one selling weights?. We all know sex sells but get over it . What year are we living in good god this type of reporting is wrong she is a very good looking young ladie stop exploiting her . When she can win at the highest level in ladies golf then you can report it. And no I’m not stupid I realize what’s going on but it’s my right to disagree with stupidly .

    • Tazz2293

      Jan 3, 2017 at 8:30 pm

      She wants to be exploited and if she is okay with it who are you to disagree?

  16. matt_bear

    Dec 5, 2016 at 10:47 am

    81.67 scoring average her final year of college. Best round of 74….that gets you into a pro tournament? This is advancing women’s “golf”???? Whatever. Why does everyone have to pretend this is a golf story? This is selling sex.

  17. Johnny

    Dec 5, 2016 at 10:42 am

    Andrew, just how lazy do you have to be to “report” on this lady when you had so many far more interesting stories to report on from the LPGA Q-School that just finished up yesterday?

    • ooffa

      Dec 5, 2016 at 11:47 am

      Are you serious there was definitely nothing more interesting then this. Great reporting job. Well, except for the words in the article. Less words, more pictures. Ideally no words. Yes go for that. Just pictures. Thanks in advance.

  18. Steve S

    Dec 5, 2016 at 10:04 am

    To say that I don’t understand women is an understatement but……

    Here is an obviously smart and talented lady who is trading on her looks. In 5-10 years something will come up where she is mocked or made fun of, for one reason or another, and she will complain that she is not being “taken seriously”.

    Women are OK if their good looks get them places but complain that their looks overshadow their “other qualities”. Sorry sweetie, show me yours and our testosterone kicks in and we want to show you ours.

    And I don’t agree with Smitty…Lexi floats my boat….

  19. B. Parsons

    Dec 5, 2016 at 9:39 am

    Screw golf, let’s just put athletic models out on the course and hope tv ratings go up!

    Who needs golfers in golf tournaments when models are prettier?

  20. Ron

    Dec 5, 2016 at 9:29 am

    Hot girl golfer gets attention for being hot. Actual competitive female golfers righteously indignant. When she starts earning her way to tournament invites, she’ll be a golfer. When pervy CEOs invite her for her cans, she’s just eye candy.

  21. Smitty

    Dec 5, 2016 at 8:44 am

    Good interview but Paige Spiranac is still #1 in my book by a mile.

  22. carl spackler

    Dec 5, 2016 at 8:26 am

    wow, how she makes it to a pro tourney with these stats is beyond me. 81 average!?!?

    Senior (2013-14) … Academic All-Big Ten … U-M Athletic Academic Achievement … U-M Senior Honors Award Recipient … Played in four tournaments, with three starts … Played in two fall tournaments and two spring tournaments … Competed in third career Big Ten Championships (April 25-27) finishing 71st at 253 (87-85-81) … Ended final season averaging 81.67 strokes per round … Shot a season-best two-over 74 in the first round of the Hurricane Invitational (March 3-5) … Averaged 245.00 strokes per 54-hole event … Tallied a season-best 54-hole tournament total of 242, twice — Challenge at Onion Creek (Sept. 30-Oct. 1) and Hurricane Invitational.

    • Ian Muir

      Dec 5, 2016 at 10:31 am

      Spot-on comments; she’s just a side-show same as Spirinac and not what the ladies’ game needs.

  23. Mike Honcho

    Dec 5, 2016 at 7:40 am

    If you Shank this article, you have season passes to Siegfried and Roy.

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Tuesday’s Photos from the 2018 CareerBuilder Challenge

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GolfWRX is live from the 2018 CareerBuilder Challenge at the TPC Stadium Course at PGA West (7,113 yards, par 72) in La Quinta, California.

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Monday’s Photos from the 2018 CareerBuilder Challenge

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GolfWRX is live from the 2018 CareerBuilder Challenge at the TPC Stadium Course at PGA West (7,113 yards, par 72) in La Quinta, California.

The field this week is headlined by Jon Rahm, who’s currently ranked No. 3 in the Official World Golf Rankings after his second-place finish at the 2018 Sentry Tournament of Champions two weeks ago. Joining him in the field are notables John Daly, Brian Harman, last week’s Sony Open champion Patton Kizzire, Phil Mickelson, Jimmy Walker and Bubba Watson.

Defending-champion Hudson Swafford notched his first career victory at the 2017 CareerBuilder Challenge, where he won by one stroke over Adam Hadwin. He’ll be back in the field this year to defend his title.

Check out our photos from the 2018 CareerBuilder Challenge below!

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The second week of 2018 returned a number of tours to action around the globe.  The Hawaiian-stretch concluded on the PGA Tour, while Europe began its campaign in South Africa. The PGA Tour Champions and PGA Tour Australasia were also in action. And just for fun, the Web.Com Tour’s Great Exuma Classic in the Bahamas began on Saturday and concludes on Tuesday. At the halfway point, Dan McCarthy holds a 1-stroke lead over three guys named Matt, Mark and Rhein. Dash with us to the first Tour Rundown of this new year.

Eurasia Cup goes to Europe in a final-day comeback

Following the trace of the Ryder and Presidents cups, the Eurasia Cup pitted 12 golfers from the Asian continent against a dozen counterparts from Europe. The Asian hosts acquitted themselves well in team play, surging to a 3.5-2.5 lead after Day 1, and retaining the same margin after Day 2, 6.5-5.5. Unfortunately for the likes of Haotong Li, Kiradech Aphibarnrat and Byeong Hun An, Day 3 belonged to Europe. The 8.5-3.5 tally over the final 18 holes gave the visitors a 14-11 win.

How Europe won

Alex Noren has played superb golf the last 24 months, winning five times in Europe. He led off on Saturday for Europe, made 5 birdies, and dispatched Nicholas Fung, 4 & 2. And the boys in blue were off in a hurry. Although Poom Saksanin would level the day’s tally with a second-match win over Paul Casey, Europe proceeded to win the following 7 matches and claim the challenge cup. The greatest win belonged to Rafael Cabrera-Bello, who etched 6 birdies onto his scorecard in a 15th-hole win over Gavin Green.

How Asia lost its lead

Although world top-10 golfers Rahm, Rose and Garcia were not in the lineup for Europe, the squad boasted five golfers currently ranked in the world top 20. The highest-ranked golfer from Asia, Japan’s Hideki Matsuyama, was absent; his presence certainly would have boosted Asia’s hopes on Sunday. Partner play in team matches is unpredictable, but the talent of a team rises on singles day. And so it was at Glenmarie in Malaysia. The Asian team, while dogged, could not ascend to the level of its opponent.

Kizzire outlasts Hahn at the Sony Open in Hawaii

I’ll confess that I still suffer from Woodsitis, where a front-runner was likely to win the tournament, but I’m in treatment. PGA Tour events are supposed to be competitive, and even go topsy-turvy from time-to-time. Such was the case on Sunday at the Waialae Country Club. Over the closing holes, the leader made double bogey and missed the playoff, the guy who shot 62 snuck into the playoff, and the fellow who played the final seven holes in 1-over won the tournament!

How Patton Kizzire committed trophy robbery on Maui

Maxie Patton Kizzire has yet to win on mainland USA, but he has two tournament titles in his two seasons on the big tour. Kizzire never looked like a winner on Sunday, with pars on his first nine holes. An eagle-birdie run at the advent of the inward nine caught our attention, but his finish was anything but spectacular. When Tom Hoge closed poorly, Kizzire found himself in a playoff with James Hahn. The Auburn alumnus never looked like a winner until he won. He missed shots here, there and everywhere, but somehow stayed afloat. On the sixth extra hole, Kizzire made par to Hahn’s bogey, and the trophy was Alabama-bound.

How Hahn and Hoge came up short

Hahn probably felt like the most fortunate guy in the islands. He birdied half of his holes during the final round, and added two more in overtime. Hahn certainly felt comfortable during extra time; both of his tour wins have come in playoffs. Putts on the first two playoff holes singed the edge but did not fall. The third time wasn’t the charm, but second-place money and points are a warm comfort. Hoge confessed that two bad swings did him in, at 8 and 16, but putts on 17 and 18 gave him a look at the title. Ultimately, his rags-to-riches story received a significant boost from his third-place finish.

Related: Patton Kizzire’s Winning WITB

European Tour opens season at South African Open

Chris Paisley had no business winning this tournament. Branden Grace, a native, had yet to win his country’s Open championship, and he was on a roll. Starting the round 1 behind Paisley, Grace began with birdie and eagle to take the lead. And yet, there was Paisley on the 18th green, owner of a 3-shot victory margin and his inaugural European Tour title. What gives?

How Paisley dumped the monkey

He made 6 birdies and 12 pars on Sunday. Simple, really. Paisley didn’t twitch when Grace blazed early. He kept playing the game that had given him the lead through 54 holes. Paisley spread his birdies out, three on each nine, never consecutively. He forced Grace’s hand, demanded that he play better quicker. On Sunday, Paisley looked more the part of the veteran winning for a 5th or 10th time, and not a 32-year old on the cusp of his first, prime-time title.

How Grace lost his chance at the win

As quickly as the South African golfer grasped the lead on Sunday, he gave it away. Facing a similar bunker recovery to one he had on Saturday where he had to play the ball away from the hole into the fringe, Grace flinched. He pulled it off on Saturday, but left the ball in the sand on Sunday. The resulting double bogey was the only non-par he had from third to the 11th holes. A bogey on 12 was followed by eagle and birdie on the next two holes. For a golfer who prides himself on consistent play, Round 4 was an oddity for Branden Grace.

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How Parel persevered

Scott Parel last won on the Web.Com Tour in the early part of the decade. He came to the 16th hole 3 points behind Dunlap, but made bogey. His 17th-hole birdie brought him into a tie for the lead, guaranteeing that a closing par would get him the final point he needed for the win. Well, that’s not easy to do, especially after your playing partner shanks his tee ball on the par-3 closer. Parel fanned on his tee shot, left his pitch well short, and made another bogey to finish tied with Dunlap. On the playoff hole, Parel acquitted himself better, two-putting from fairway short of the green for par and the victory.

How Dunlap dunked

It’s unfair to ignore what Scott Dunlap put together on Sunday, and focus solely on the wretched way he played the sole, sudden-victory hole. Dunlap shot the equivalent of a 64 in Round 3, with birdies on his final three holes. Much like Kenny Perry in the 1996 PGA Championship, Dunlap may not have expected to go to extra holes, and may not have prepared for the playoff as expected. What is known is this: he dunked his tee shot, left his par pitch 30 feet short, and left his bogey putt 3 feet short. Ugh.

PGA Tour Australia visits New Zealand for the REBEL Sport Masters

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How Millar scaled the mountain

Matthew Millar had as clean a card as one could desire over his closing triumvirate of 67s. One bogey and one double were all that marred his stellar play over the final 54 holes. The result was a 5-stroke triumph and his second career Australasian tournament title. Even Millar’s opening 72, 1-over par, was a thing of consistency. His 15 pars and 1 birdie simply needed a few more of the later; he obliged over the next three days.

How Smail and Fowler locked in their top-3 finishes

David Smail was brilliant over the first six holes on Sunday. Birdies on five of them brought him into the title picture, but he could not maintain the pace. To his credit, not a single bogey soiled his card on the final day. Unfortunately, after birdie at the 6th, it would be nine consecutive pars before closing with birdies at 16 and 18. Nevertheless, his mighty 64 shot him past a host of competitors into solo second. The ageless Peter Fowler led on Day 1 with 66, but would not crack 70 the rest of the way. His veteran guile allowed him to overcome bogeys on 2 and 3 on Day 4, and steady the rudder. With 5 birds against 2 bogeys over the remainder of the course, Fowler came in under par on Day 4, 1 behind Smail and 5 back of Millar.

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