I dislike the gym, but I'll chase a tennis ball all day.
I found an instructor, Chris O'Connell, who helped me. He turned me into the player I am today - a consistent golfer.
Golf has always been a game where you have to control both ends of the club.
Golf's a great game, and you meet a lot of people along the way.
I want to qualify for the Tour Championship. Being a Georgia Tech grad, playing at East Lake would feel like home.
I almost didn't turn pro at all. I was tempted to be a career amateur. I worked as an investment banker for nine months after I got out of school, and the money was fantastic and promised to get even more lucrative.
I'm helpless in post-round, hole-by-hole interviews. I can't take you through most of the holes of winning the Players Championship, the U.S. Amateur or Ryder Cup matches. It's like golf amnesia.
Even if you finish the year at No. 1 in the world, and Tiger Woods has done this, you can still probably get better.
Although I'm a scratch Ping-Pong player, there is no possibility of me beating a top professional.
As a kid, I wanted to be a pro tennis player. I was pretty good; at the tennis academies I attended, I always 'played up' against older age groups.
Going to a one-plane swing method has made me a much more consistent player. Even when I'm not on, I never get very far off.
I felt I could play in maybe a dozen tournaments a year as an amateur.
I have a random array of ball markers in my bag and don't use any specific one. Many are the plastic kind you find at almost any golf course.
I love getting up to my folks' house and playing golf with Dad. He's very involved with my off-course ventures, and I talk to him every third day.
I very rarely watch anybody swing. All I do is follow where the ball goes.
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