Connecting with people, getting things done - that's what makes the travel worthwhile.
I'm a fan of the power nap. About twice a week, I'll stretch out on a little couch in my office for 20 minutes. I don't need a wake-up call; I pop right up, feeling refreshed.
An organization needs to be constantly refreshed.
Good television people have a sense of what television people relate to.
I'm not getting into a public debate with Jack Nicklaus.
If I was going to go to college, I had to have a scholarship. By my sophomore year, it was evident golf was not going to be the path.
The game of golf was bigger than Jack Nicklaus when Jack was dominating the game.
To be a former PGA Tour player typically means you're about 75 years old. They just don't stop.
We like the fact people who watch the telecasts get excited about something they see.
Working in Washington, trying to make a difference, that was a very meaningful time for me, a period of personal growth.
I've never played golf with Tiger Woods. To tell the truth, I'm not sure that watching him pound it 100 yards past me all day is something I'd like to do.
If I want to make something known, I have to make a concerted effort to get the word out. Tiger Woods, on the other hand, only has to say something, and it's tomorrow's headlines.
That's what PGA Tour golf is all about. It's a partnership with the community to help people to raise money for charity and to do it using golf as a platform.
What tournaments want to do, typically, is support charities in their community that need the money and charities that are impactful to their community. The better the job the tournament does for the charities, the better they are able to sell the tournament and raise money for the charity.
When I was 10, I had a paper route. One year, I delivered my papers through a hurricane. My mother was against the idea, but my dad, who was a sergeant in the Marine Corps, overruled her. I was determined to deliver my papers.
For un-subscribe please check the mail footer.