I never underestimate my opponent, but I never underestimate my talents.
I've felt that if you dwell too much on your errors, you're dealing in the negativity of things. I don't like that. I'd rather work on the positive reinforcement, the things I did well.
My dad was a good athlete. My mom had longevity. There were some athletic genes that certainly got passed down.
People have to learn who they are - you can't have somebody else telling you who you are.
I can forgive the body breaking down. It's a little tougher to forgive that mental lapse.
People, in whatever walk of life, would be surprised if they just gave themselves a chance by believing in what they are.
Feeling tired should almost never be an excuse, because your body has huge reserves of energy. But if you eat badly, stay out late, drink too much, and so on, you'll pay a price on the course.
I still have the desire to succeed, and I've always felt success is measured by what you've done in the win column, not top 10s.
The best quick tip in golf is to focus on your rhythm and balance.
Early in my career, my 3-, 5- and 9-irons performed differently than my other irons. But I adapted and made them work.
I don't sleep well. I rehash everything in bed. The mind's still working.
If you're not just a little bit nervous before a match, you probably don't have the expectations of yourself that you should have.
It's a long, hard, difficult process to make it to a national championship.
Let your emotions come out. If your behavior is flat, your game will be flat, too.
New Zealand has a great reputation in America for golf.
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