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19th Hole

Tiger Woods photographed back on golf course with son Charlie

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It’s been a while since we’ve had an update on Tiger Woods’ rehabilitation after his single-car accident earlier this year, but on Saturday, two photographs emerged which show the 15-time major champion’s recovery seemingly going very well.

The post, widely shared by TWLegion, shows Woods watching his son Charlie on the course with now just a sleeve on his right leg and with a club in hand.

The photos have thrilled golf fans, with many now buoyed into believing a comeback is very much on the cards. Eagle-eyed supporters even caught sight of Charlie’s Puma golf shoes, with some joking that he’s been spending too much time in Rickie Fowler’s company!

At the Ryder Cup, Captain Steve Stricker told media that Woods’ focus was on making a playing comeback again, and this update looks to have provided even more encouragement that the 82-time PGA Tour winner may well do just that.

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

12 Comments

12 Comments

  1. Ben Hoagie

    Oct 13, 2021 at 4:41 pm

    after seeing them compete together, and with all the resources this kid will have, it’ll be interesting to see how his golf career plays out in comparison to his father’s.

  2. Pingback: Report: Tiger Woods has made ‘remarkable recovery’ since crash and has a timeframe for his return – GolfWRX

  3. Joey5Picks

    Oct 11, 2021 at 12:10 pm

    Why is Charlie wearing Pumas?

    • Ray

      Oct 11, 2021 at 1:36 pm

      Because Nike is a woke, America hating, pro China, racist CRT, sell out company. Smart kid. Hopefully tiger will drop Nike also

      • Mike Tors

        Oct 13, 2021 at 11:13 am

        LMAO

      • Jerry

        Oct 14, 2021 at 5:00 pm

        No problem. The chairman of Nike Larry Miller (not Phil Knight) killed another gang member when he was 16 years old. True. It was in the news today. This is who Nike hires.

  4. Walter

    Oct 11, 2021 at 11:36 am

    Tiger, get Charlie a broom force lesson.

  5. Johnny Penso

    Oct 10, 2021 at 9:01 pm

    I assume Tiger is now the odds on favourite for the Masters?

  6. Tyler Durden

    Oct 10, 2021 at 1:51 am

    Give that man some driving lessons.

  7. Tommy Taylor

    Oct 9, 2021 at 5:37 pm

    I know Tiger is a great dad to his wonderful two children, Charley and Sam . He’s the best golfer in the world can’t wait to see him back on golf course winning again it’s going to happen because he’s Tiger Woods he’s the greatest. Go Tiger.

    • Jack

      Oct 13, 2021 at 10:56 pm

      Jack Nicklaus still has the best record and is the GOAT.

  8. gticlay

    Oct 9, 2021 at 2:21 pm

    I just want Tiger to be the best dad he can to his son. I have two little girls and no stress and am just LOVING my little family. I hope he can be the best parent possible given his circumstances, that I don’t pretend to know.

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19th Hole

Jason Day opens up on mental and physical demons

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Jason Day’s career has been on a downward trajectory over the past few years, with the former Would Number 1 now in danger of missing out on multiple majors in 2022.

The Australian is ranked 79th in the world and is only exempt for the 2022 PGA Championship, and ahead of the CJ Cup this week, Day spoke frankly about his struggles.

“I’m a different player than what I was five years ago. I’m a different person. I have different priorities. I can’t work as hard as I used to just because of my body, and I’m OK with that.

I’m not trying to do the exact same thing that got me to No.1 in the world. I know that if I did that, I wouldn’t get there because my body wouldn’t handle it. So I’ve got to somehow be able to kind of learn as I go along and try and adapt as best I can.”

Day’s back has been a source of frustration for the Australian, who has had to pull out of multiple events in the past with injuries. Ahead of the CJ Cup, the Aussie revealed that he’d be playing just one more event (after CJ Cup) before January, meaning a long break from competitive golf was on the cards.

“I’m playing this week and I’m scheduled to play the Shootout, and then the next tournament I’ll play is Farmers Open. So I guess that’s three events in five, six months, something like that.

(I’ll be]) focusing a lot on my mind, focusing a lot on my body. Both are very much important, like both body and mind. Trying to work on myself personally, which is something that we don’t do enough of as professional athletes.

So I feel like things are progressing in what they need to do, but, you know, the level — the play that I’m expecting this week, I’m here just to see how things have progressed swing-wise. What that will, you know, produce result-wise will be interesting to see how it goes this week.”

Day also opened up on the stress that returning to his best form has caused him and how he plans to get back competing at a high level while enjoying himself more.

“I guess obviously we all battle demons, you know what I mean, and especially as golfers. It’s such an individual sport even though we do have, as individuals, we do have teams around us, but you’re out there battling yourself.

Try and discover that golf is not the thing that defines me, you know what I mean? If I play bad golf, as long as I give it everything that I can, then it is what it is, the results are the results. Not to always have golf on my mind is what I’m saying. I just don’t need to have that stress and that anxiety of actually going and performing because everyone else thinks I should be performing the way that they should.

So there’s a lot of expectations not only on the golf course on myself, but also have other people around you and whatnot. I feel like these last two years I’ve grown a lot as kind of an individual because I have stopped battling these things and you learn to go, okay, well, I’m either going to quit the game because I don’t want to feel like this and it’s not motivating and I’m struggling with it, or how do I handle it and tackle it head on and be able do it in a healthy way where for the next 10, 15 years, if I want to, I actually enjoy myself on the golf course while competing at a high level.

I think the biggest thing is do I want to climb that mountain again. I’ve got to take it easy and I’ve got to be smart about it because if I’m not smart about it, then it could be short-lived.”

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19th Hole

High school sophomore records a historic 57 in conference championship

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59s don’t come along too often, only 11 have been recorded in PGA Tour history. 58s are even more rare. 57s are practically unheard, but that’s what Macy Pate, a Reagan High School sophomore, recorded in the Central Piedmont 4-A Conference championships on Tuesday.

Pate’s tournament winning and record breaking performance occurred at Bermuda Run Country Club in North Carolina. Pate came out of the gates firing, with a front nine 27. Knowing she needed to shoot one-under par over her final three holes to record a 59, Pate birdied all three.

As the number-one ranked girls player in the state, we should say we aren’t entirely surprised, but 57 is in an entirely different stratosphere. Pate’s historic round shattered the NCSHAA scoring record. We have a feeling we will see more of her in the future.

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19th Hole

99-year-old golfer hits into group ahead, records a hole-in-one

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There’s nothing worse in golf than the group ahead playing at a snail’s pace. With that being said, we do not condone hitting into them as an acceptable solution.

We may be willing to make an exception however for Hugh Brown, a 99-year-old Australian golfer, and instant hero.

On the 145-meter par 3 fifth hole of the blue nine at Indooroopilly Golf Club in Queensland, Australia, with a driver in hand, Brown recorded hole-in-one number two of his golfing career.

The shot was met with yelling from the group ahead, but it was hard to stay mad at Brown for long given that his tee-ball found the bottom of the cup. Check out how it all went down courtesy of 9News Queensland.

Brown’s last hole in one came 38 years ago when he was at the tender age of 61. Just two months away from his 100th birthday, the Aussie legend still plays golf three times a week.

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