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19th Hole

How much each player won at the 2021 Wyndham Championship

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Kevin Kisner won a drama-filled 6 man playoff to win his first title of 2021 and boost his Ryder Cup hopes in the process. The American’s victory landed him the winner’s check for $1,152,000, while the five runners-up all collect $389,440 each for their efforts at Sedgefield CC.

With a total prize purse of $6.4 million up for grabs, here’s a look at how much each player won at the 2021 Wyndham Championship.

1: Kevin Kisner, -15, $1,152,000

P-2: Roger Sloan, -15, $389,440

P-2: Adam Scott, -15, $389,440

P-2: Kevin Na, -15, $389,440

P-2: Si Woo Kim, -15, $389,440

P-2: Branden Grace, -15, $389,440

T-7: Webb Simpson, 266/-14, $201,066.67

T-7: Kevin Streelman, 266/-14, $201,066.67

T-7: Russell Henley, 266/-14, $201,066.66

T-10: Adam Hadwin, 267/-13, $148,800

T-10: Justin Rose, 267/-13, $148,800

T-10: Rory Sabbatini, 267/-13, $148,800

T-10: Nick Taylor, 267/-13, $148,800

T-10: Brendon Todd, 267/-13, $148,800

T-15: Sepp Straka, 268/-12, $91,342.23

T-15: Brian Stuard, 268/-12, $91,342.23

T-15: Chesson Hadley, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Harry Higgs, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Sung Kang, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Denny McCarthy, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Tyler McCumber, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Scott Piercy, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-15: Jhonattan Vegas, 268/-12, $91,342.22

T-24: Jason Dufner, 269/-11, $53,440

T-24: Sungjae Im, 269/-11, $53,440

T-24: Russell Knox, 269/-11, $53,440

T-24: K.H. Lee, 269/-11, $53,440

T-24: Ben Taylor, 269/-11, $53,440

T-29: Matt Kuchar, 270/-10, $41,013.34

T-29: Alex Smalley, 270/-10, $41,013.34

T-29: Chris Kirk, 270/-10, $41,013.33

T-29: Sebastián Muñoz, 270/-10, $41,013.33

T-29: C.T. Pan, 270/-10, $41,013.33

T-29: Will Zalatoris, 270/-10, $41,013.33

T-35: Byeong Hun An, 271/-9, $34,080

T-35: Sam Ryder, 271/-9, $34,080

T-37: Kiradech Aphibarnrat, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: John Augenstein, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Austin Eckroat, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Mackenzie Hughes, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: David Lingmerth, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Cameron Percy, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Hudson Swafford, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Erik van Rooyen, 272/-8, $26,560

T-37: Richy Werenski, 272/-8, $26,560

T-46: Anirban Lahiri, 273/-7, $18,060.80

T-46: Kevin Tway, 273/-7, $18,060.80

T-46: Camilo Villegas, 273/-7, $18,060.80

T-46: Bubba Watson, 273/-7, $18,060.80

T-46: Aaron Wise, 273/-7, $18,060.80

T-51: Brice Garnett, 274/-6, $15,584

T-51: Brian Gay, 274/-6, $15,584

T-51: Mark Hubbard, 274/-6, $15,584

T-51: Andrew Landry, 274/-6, $15,584

T-55: Keith Mitchell, 275/-5, $14,976

T-55: Johnson Wagner, 275/-5, $14,976

T-57: Mark Anderson, 276/-4, $14,656

T-57: Tyler Duncan, 276/-4, $14,656

T-57: Harold Varner III, 276/-4, $14,656

T-60: Bronson Burgoon, 277/-3, $14,336

T-60: Seamus Power, 277/-3, $14,336

T-62: James Hahn, 278/-2, $14,016

T-62: Nelson Ledesma, 278/-2, $14,016

T-62: Rob Oppenheim, 278/-2, $14,016

T-65: Tommy Fleetwood, 279/-1, $13,504

T-65: Michael Gligic, 279/-1, $13,504

T-65: Beau Hossler, 279/-1, $13,504

T-65: Michael Kim, 279/-1, $13,504

T-65: Robert MacIntyre, 279/-1, $13,504

T-70: Chris Baker, 280/E, $12,992

T-70: Matt Jones, 280/E, $12,992

T-70: Ben Martin, 280/E, $12,992

73: Nate Lashley, 284/+4, $12,736

74: Rafael Campos, 285/+5, $12,608

 

 

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Gianni is the Assistant Editor at GolfWRX. He can be contacted at [email protected] Follow him on Twitter @giannimosquito

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19th Hole

Who owns the worst golf swing in America? We’re about to find out

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In a somewhat surprising partnership, Max Homa and Charles Barkley have joined forces to judge an online competition to find “the worst golf wing in America.” Here’s how to enter:

“Entering the contest is much simpler than getting good at golf. Just post a video of your swing on Instagram, Facebook, or Twitter, along with the hashtags #SwingIntoAleveX and #sweepstakes.”

The two-time PGA Tour winner and NBA Hall of Famer are teaming up with Bayer, who will be sponsoring the competition. In theory, Homa and Barkley are extremely qualified to judge the festivities.

Here’s a couple of early entries:

Barkley has long owned one of least aesthetically pleasing swings out there, but the 11-time NBA All-Star has been putting in the work and deserves credit for vastly improving his game.

Homa, on the other hand, has become somewhat of an online celebrity for his famous Twitter swing-roasts. Together, the pair should be well equipped to find America’s worst golf swing.

The deadline to enter the contest is Wednesday, August 18th at 11:59 EST. Here’s all of the additional info to enter.

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19th Hole

Phil Mickelson just joined Tiger Woods in golf’s most exclusive club

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With the sale of six Arizona golf courses, Phil Mickelson is officially a billionaire.

The reigning PGA Championship winner has decided to sell three private courses (The Rim Golf Club, The Golf Club at Chaparral Pines, and the Stone Canyon Club, which many will remember from Capital One’s The Match), and the three public courses (Ocotillo Golf Club, Palm Valley Golf Club, and McDowell Mountain Golf Club) to Arcis Golf, a premier lifestyle golf company.

Prior to the sale, Forbes estimated Mickelson’s career earnings off the course at $800 million, but this newest deal will officially put him over the $1 billion threshold.

The six-time major champion now joins Tiger Woods as the only other active professional golfer to boast a net worth of over $1 billion dollars.

Mickelson still has some work to do to catch his long-time rival, as Woods is estimated by Forbes to have obtained over $1.5 billion from endorsements, appearances, and his golf course design company.

Despite his business success, the 45-time PGA Tour winner is still completely committed to competing at the highest level. Mickelson returns to action next week at the Northern Trust, the first leg of the FedEx Cup playoffs.

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19th Hole

‘You should get shots’ – Stacy Lewis continues to shed light on slow play issue

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Stacy Lewis returns to Scotland this week to defend her title at the Women’s Scottish Open. After last year’s victory, Lewis was extremely vocal about her feelings on slow play.

“It shouldn’t take that long to play,” commented Lewis after her victory. “I do think an effort needs to be made across the board to play faster, because obviously I wasn’t watching it on TV, but I’m sure it couldn’t have been fun to watch on TV.”

It took Lewis’ threesome five hours and 16 minutes to complete their final round.

One year later, Lewis has the same bone to pick. When asked during her Wednesday press conference if the slow play has improved, Lewis responded,

“No, probably not… But people are paying attention. Our officials have gotten on to people a little bit more. I know there’s been more fines and more penalties have been given out over the last year. Maybe it’s gotten a little bit better.”

Lewis went on to discuss how she would like to see more than just fines.

“But I would like to see if an official is there and you take too long, you should get shots.”

The 13-time LPGA Tour winner brings up a valid point, as fines often do little to move the needle and fail to make a dent in a player’s pocket-book. Penalizing via score would likely cost them more money.

Stacy Lewis tees off Thursday in round one of the Women’s Scottish Open at Dumbarnie Links in Fife, Scotland alongside Minjee Lee and Atthaya Thitikul.

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