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2019 U.S. Open betting odds

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Brooks Koepka will attempt to do the unthinkable by going back-to-back-to-back at the U.S. Open this week, and the 29-year-old shares the top of the betting market alongside fellow American Dustin Johnson at 8/1.

Rory McIlroy is next in the betting at 9/1 after a brilliant performance at last week’s RBC Canadian Open. Tiger Woods, who recorded a stunning 15-shot victory at the site of this week’s championship back in 2000 is rated as a 12/1 shot.

Jordan Spieth who has hit form once again is an 18/1 chance, as is the Memorial champion – Patrick Cantlay. Major champion’s Justin Rose and Justin Thomas are next in the betting at 25/1.

Check out the full list of 2019 U.S. Open odds (As of June 11) courtesy of BetOnline.ag.

  • Brooks Koepka             8/1       
  • Dustin Johnson             9/1       
  • Rory McIlroy                 9/1       
  • Tiger Woods                 12/1     
  • Jordan Spieth                18/1     
  • Patrick Cantlay              18/1     
  • Justin Rose                   22/1     
  • Justin Thomas               22/1     
  • Jason Day                    25/1     
  • Jon Rahm                     25/1     
  • Rickie Fowler                25/1     
  • Xander Schauffele        25/1     
  • Francesco Molinari        28/1     
  • Adam Scott                  33/1     
  • Hideki Matsuyama         33/1     
  • Tommy Fleetwood         33/1     
  • Brandt Snedeker           40/1     
  • Bryson Dechambeau     40/1     
  • Matt Kuchar                  40/1     
  • Tony Finau                    40/1     
  • Webb Simpson             40/1     
  • Henrik Stenson             50/1     
  • Paul Casey                   50/1     
  • Phil Mickelson               50/1     
  • Shane Lowry                 50/1     
  • Gary Woodland             66/1     
  • Louis Oosthuizen           66/1     
  • Marc Leishman              66/1     
  • Martin Kaymer               66/1     
  • Patrick Reed                 66/1     
  • Sergio Garcia                66/1     
  • Bubba Watson              80/1     
  • Graeme McDowell         80/1     
  • Matt Wallace                 80/1     
  • Ian Poulter                    100/1   
  • Jimmy Walker                100/1   
  • Kevin Na                       100/1   
  • Matthew Fitzpatrick       100/1   
  • Tyrrell Hatton                100/1   
  • Danny Willett                 125/1
  • Emiliano Grillo               125/1   
  • Haotong Li                    125/1   
  • Jason Dufner                125/1   
  • Jim Furyk                      125/1   
  • Keegan Bradley            125/1   
  • Kevin Kisner                  125/1   
  • Aaron Wise                   150/1   
  • Abraham Ancer             150/1   
  • Alex Noren                    150/1   
  • Billy Horschel                150/1   
  • Branden Grace              150/1   
  • Byeong-Hun An             150/1   
  • Cameron Smith             150/1   
  • Charles Howell III           150/1   
  • Cheng-Tsung Pan         150/1
  • Daniel Berger                150/1   
  • Erik Van Rooyen           150/1   
  • Lucas Glover                 150/1
  • Luke List                       150/1   
  • Rafael Cabrera Bello     150/1   
  • Rory Sabbatini              150/1   
  • Scott Piercy                  150/1
  • Si Woo Kim                   150/1   
  • Thomas Pieters             150/1   
  • Zach Johnson               150/1   
  • Bernd Wiesberger          200/1
  • J.B. Holmes                  200/1   
  • Joel Dahmen                 200/1
  • Aaron Baddeley            250/1   
  • Andrew Putnam             250/1   
  • Chez Reavie                 250/1   
  • Jhonattan Vegas           250/1   
  • Justin Harding               250/1   
  • Keith Mitchell                250/1
  • Kiradech Aphibarnrat     250/1
  • Kyle Stanley                  250/1
  • Kyoung-Hoon Lee          250/1   
  • Lucas Bjerregaard         250/1   
  • Luke Donald                 250/1   
  • Matt Jones                    250/1
  • Ollie Schniederjans        250/1   
  • Scottie Scheffler           250/1   
  • Thorbjorn Olesen           250/1   
  • Viktor Hovland              250/1
  • Harris English               400/1
  • Adri Arnaus                   500/1
  • Alex Prugh                    500/1   
  • Anirban Lahiri                500/1   
  • Brandon Wu                  500/1   
  • Brian Stuard                  500/1
  • Chan Kim                     500/1   
  • Chesson Hadley            500/1   
  • Cody Gribble                 500/1   
  • Collin Morikawa             500/1   
  • David Toms                  500/1   
  • Dean Burmester            500/1
  • Ernie Els                       500/1   
  • Kevin O’Connell             500/1   
  • Luke Guthrie                 500/1
  • Marcus Kinhult              500/1   
  • Merrick Bremner            500/1   
  • Mikumu Horikawa          500/1   
  • Nate Lashley                 500/1   
  • Nick Hardy                    500/1   
  • Nick Taylor                    500/1   
  • Patton Kizzire                500/1   
  • Roberto Castro              500/1   
  • Ryan Fox                      500/1   
  • Sam Horsfield               500/1   
  • Sam Saunders              500/1
  • Sepp Straka                  500/1   
  • Shugo Imahira               500/1   
  • Stewart Hagestad          500/1   
  • Tom Hoge                     500/1
  • Zac Blair                       500/1   
  • Andreas Halvorsen        750/1
  • Chun An Yu                  750/1
  • Clement Sordet             750/1   
  • Joseph Bramlett            750/1   
  • Andy Pope                    1000/1
  • Austin Eckroat              1000/1
  • Billy Hurley                    1000/1 
  • Brendon Todd               1000/1 
  • Brett Drewitt                  1000/1
  • Brian Davis                   1000/1 
  • Callum Tarren                1000/1
  • Cameron Young            1000/1
  • Carlos Ortiz                   1000/1 
  • Chandler Eaton             1000/1
  • Charlie Danielson          1000/1
  • Chip McDaniel               1000/1 
  • Connor Arendell            1000/1
  • Daniel Hillier                  1000/1 
  • Devon Bling                  1000/1 
  • Eric Dietrich                  1000/1 
  • Guillermo Pereira           1000/1
  • Hayden Shieh               1000/1
  • Jovan Rebula                1000/1
  • Julian Etulain                 1000/1
  • Justin Walters               1000/1 
  • Kodai Ichihara               1000/1
  • Lee Slattery                  1000/1
  • Luis Gagne                   1000/1 
  • Marcus Fraser               1000/1 
  • Matt Parziale                 1000/1
  • Matthew Naumec           1000/1
  • Matthieu Pavon             1000/1
  • Michael Thorbjornsen    1000/1
  • Mike Weir                      1000/1 
  • Noah Norton                 1000/1
  • Renato Paratore            1000/1
  • Rhys Enoch                  1000/1 
  • Richard H Lee               1000/1
  • Rob Oppenheim            1000/1
  • Ryan Sullivan                1000/1 
  • Spencer Tibbits             1000/1
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Gianni is a freelance writer. He holds a Bachelor of Arts as well as a Diploma in Sports Journalism. He can be contacted at gmagliocco@outlook.com. Follow him on Twitter @giannimosquito

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19th Hole

The 6 best #GolfWRX photos on Instagram today (6.19.19)

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In this segment, we’ll be taking a look at some of the best #GolfWRX tagged photos on Instagram. In case you aren’t already, there’s a whole load of action going on at our page, so follow us: @golfwrx

Let’s get to it then, here are six of the best #GolfWRX photos from the past 24 hours.

Chesson Hadley celebrated his T9 finish at the U.S. Open by giving us all his rendition of “Shallow”.

Just enough sauce from Tyson Lamb?

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You can never have too much sauce. #LambCrafted

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New designs from Dormie Workshop.

Phil showcasing Philmont Country Club in Philadelphia.

Arriving later this week from Swag.

“Beer me” headcovers from Michael Martinez.

Get hashtagging your golf posts #GolfWRX for your chance to feature in our best of Instagram posts in the future!

 

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19th Hole

Gary Woodland discusses trading NBA ambitions for a U.S. Open title, what it meant to win in front of his father, and more on the Dan Patrick Show

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Gary Woodland dialed into the Dan Patrick Show this week where he discussed amongst other topics – his impressive U.S. Open victory at Pebble Beach, what it meant to have his father in attendance, and how he traded his NBA aspirations for his career in golf.

Speaking on the emotions he felt winning the U.S. Open on Father’s Day in front of his father, who suffered a heart attack in Woodland’s rookie year while he was playing at Pebble Beach, the 35-year-old described the occasion as one that “you can’t make up.”

Clips courtesy of AT&T Audience Network.

As well as Sunday’s victory, Woodland discussed how his sporting ambitions changed after initially desiring a career in the NBA. In the 10 minute interview, the U.S. Open champion mentioned how in his first basketball game in college when matched up against Kirk Hinrick he realised that “he needed to find something else to do”.

Woodland also talked about his celebrations which involved drinking vodka out of the trophy with Jordan Spieth – a ritual Justin Thomas wouldn’t partake in due to a superstition having not yet won the U.S. Open, as well as the advantage longer hitters on Tour now have whether the course is long or short, and his nerveless shots on 14 and 17 on Sunday.

Check out the entire interview in the video below.

The Dan Patrick Show airs daily at 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. ET on AT&T Audience Network which can be found on DIRECTV Ch. 239.

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19th Hole

Gary Woodland discusses beating Woods’ record, his approach on 14, and his clutch chip on 17 with Adam Schein

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U.S. Open Champion Gary Woodland made an appearance at SiriusXM’s Manhattan studios on Tuesday, where he sat down to discuss a multitude of topics with Adam Schein on his Mad Dog Sports Radio program – Schein on Sports.

Fresh off his career-defining victory at Pebble Beach, Woodland heaped praise on his caddie, Brennan Little, while speaking on the show, whom he credited with giving him the confidence to hit his outstanding second shot to the par-5 14th hole which led to birdie in the final round.

(*All quotes courtesy of SiriusXM’s Mad Dog Sports Radio)

“I’ll give the credit to my caddie on that one. It was one of those where we talked all week – I wanted to play aggressive. I wanted to play to win. I knew I was playing well. I got up there, I knew I had a one-shot lead. I’d actually – to that pin – I’d hit the chip shot left of the green, it wasn’t great in the practice rounds. I knew right’s out of bounds.

It was probably the first time all day I wanted to play conservative. I was actually thinking about laying up, and my caddie, it was the first time probably – we’ve been together three years – that he just, he said, ‘This is it. Hit three wood. Let’s go. Knock it up there, make a swing, hit at the right edge of the green and go.’ He gave me confidence, not only for that shot, but that gave me confidence in the last five holes.”

As for his clutch chip on 17 to save par, Woodland described his mindset taking the shot as well as how he was keeping tabs on what Koepka was doing at the same time on 18.

“Fortunately I had a similar shot off that green earlier in the week. That was one I’m just trying to make four. I can see Koepka on the green on 18; I saw he had a putt, I didn’t know if it was for birdie or for eagle. And I was trying to get it (the chip) past the hole, and it just came out perfectly with a little spin.”

Woodland also discussed beating Tiger Woods’ total of 12-under-par from the 2000 U.S. Open at Pebble Beach. The 35-year-old first mentioned how he recognized that Woods won that tournament by 15 strokes, before adding how he was aware of beating his 72-hole total, saying

“I knew it, but I was trying to two-putt. I wasn’t trying to make that putt. Once it got halfway there and it went in I obviously let the emotion out. My caddie came over to tell me congrats and I said, ‘You know that clipped Tiger by one?’ And he said, ‘No I didn’t.’ He was focused on the wrong stuff, he was focused on winning, I was focused on beating that record.”

While speaking more generally on Woods and the impact the 15-time major champion has on the game, Woodland described him being back as “everything”, which you can see in the embedded clip below.

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