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Alfred Dunhill Championship returns to Leopard Creek

The Sunshine Tour has announced that the prestigious Alfred Dunhill Championship will return to Leopard Creek this December following the completion of the extensive improvements to this internationally acclaimed golf course.

The championship will be played from 13-16 December and will once again be co-sanctioned by the Sunshine Tour and European Tour.

The tournament was not played last year as Leopard Creek underwent improvements to what has regularly been voted the number one golf course in South Africa, and with its iconic setting bordering the Kruger National Park.

“We are delighted to be going back to Leopard Creek for the Alfred Dunhill Championship, which is one of the flagship tournaments of South African golf,” said Selwyn Nathan, Commissioner of the Sunshine Tour.

“We are extremely grateful to Johann Rupert for his longstanding support of the Sunshine Tour and the growth of South African golf as a whole at both a professional and development level through his establishment of the South African Golf Development Board.

“I would also like to congratulate Mr Rupert on the improvements made to Leopard Creek. I have had the privilege of playing it, and I am in no doubt that the improvements will set a new benchmark in the game in both the challenge it presents to the professionals as well as its always impeccable conditioning.”

Keith Waters, the Chief Operating Officer of the European Tour, welcomed the return of the Alfred Dunhill Championship to their schedule.

“Alfred Dunhill is one of the longest standing sponsors of professional golf on the European Tour, and this is a tournament that remains a highlight for our members.

“We thank Mr Rupert and Alfred Dunhill for their continued support of professional golf and look forward to returning to Leopard Creek for what is one of the most enjoyable weeks on our global schedule.”

The Alfred Dunhill Championship has an illustrious history with a list of former world number ones, Major winners, Ryder Cup and Presidents Cup players having featured in the tournament over the years and including Rory McIlroy, John Daly, Ernie Els, Lee Westwood, Darren Clarke, Trevor Immelman, Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel.

South Africa’s Brandon Stone was the last winner of the Alfred Dunhill Championship with his victory in 2016.

Williams in fast start in Senior PGA ChampionshipChris Williams carded a bogey-free opening round of four-under-par 67 to share seventh in a solid start to the KitchenAid Senior PGA Championship at Harbor Shores on Thursday. “Yeah, I hit a lot of good shots and good recovery shots,” Williams said of his solid start to one of the five major championships for senior golfers. “There was one great chip I had on the 7th, that's all it was, and then a couple good putts. And it was quite an easy round,” Williams shared seventh with Stuart Smith of England and the pair is one shot off the pace set by six players on five-under-par 66. The nine-time Sunshine Tour winner managed to fight off the nerves he had starting the 81-year-old event. “I was very nervous when I was teeing off there, so, but I hit my second to six inches and it was just the best start I ever had and I just started to relax a little bit for about four holes and my game started coming through and I played steady golf all day. No mistakes wasn't in any trouble, I think I only missed one or two greens only and no fairways, so I was really solid today,” he said. The 59-year-old was happy to sign for a flawless round on a difficult course. “No bogeys. Very nice to do that. That doesn't often happen on such a tough course like this and it's a nice start, it's a nice feeling, and I can just think about it for the rest of the day,” Williams said. Good weather and a playable course contributed to Williams performance on the day. “I mean, thank goodness the weather improved. Yeah, it's playing its full length. I got here on Monday and it's still playing quite long. There was no run, even on any drive out there, maybe three feet at the most. So it's playing its full length. The greens are a little slower than they have been in the past few years, but I think they will get quicker as it goes on,” he said. Williams had a superb season on the European Staysure Tour for seniors last year. He had six top 10s and he won the Sharjah Senior Golf Masters presented by Shurooq. The Edenvale resident is currently sharing 11th on the 2018 Staysure Tour Order of Merit.  
Sabbatini’s good form continuesRory Sabbatini was the highest placed South African on the Fort Worth Invitational leaderboard after round one as he signed for an opening four-under-par 66 to tie for the eighth spot at Colonial Country Club in Texas on Thursday. It is not surprising, really, that the 42-year old opened so solidly on Thursday. His form has been undeniable in the last few events on the PGA Tour. Last week, he tied for 13th at the AT&T Byron Nelson at Trinity Forest, a result which helped him jump to 155th on the world rankings from the 164th spot he occupied after The Players Championship where he finished in a share of 30th. At Colonial, Sabbatini made use of the par-five first hole and took a birdie there, but that joy was short-lived because immediately after that, he dropped a shot to remain level-par. From holes three to five, he seemed to have steadied himself as he settled for pars there but that momentum, too, was abruptly halted by the bogey he made on the sixth. An experienced campaigner such as Sabbatini knows, though, that he can’t lose his head over a few dropped shots in an otherwise solid start to a round. And, after picking up another par on the seventh, he birdied the eighth and saved par on the ninth to give life to his front nine. Just as he did a week ago at Trinity Forest in the first round, Sabbatini came back much stronger on the homeward stretch. While he made zero bogeys and three birdies on the back nine last week, that showing was improved on Thursday as Sabbatini’s rise continued. After the par he picked up at the turn at Colonial in the opening round, back-to-back birdies made it onto his card and that was on the 11th and 12th. He made further gains on the par-four 14th before a hat-trick of pars preceded a birdie on the last to give him a 66 and a share of eighth for day one. That start sees him four shots off the pace set by America’s Kevin Na who shot an impressive eight-under 62. In the same field, Sabbatini’s countrymen, Louis Oosthuizen and Tyrone van Aswegen both carded 67s and are in an 11-man tie for 19th going into the second round. Sabbatini has not finished outside of the top 30 in his last four starts and when in such a fine vein of form, the six-time PGA Tour winner is easily capable of claiming glory on any tournament, but there still a lot of golf to be played at Colonial before he can even think about that.  
Fichardt on the rise at last at WentworthDarren Fichardt is looking set to out the Wentworth bogeyman behind him in the second round of the BMW PGA Championship after he fired an opening six-under-par 66 in the first round of the tournament on Thursday. Fichardt has missed the cut in seven consecutive tournaments at Wentworth, but it all came good with a flawless round around the demanding course which saw many would-be contenders lured into big mistakes along the closing stretch. If Fichardt holds it together in today’s second round, he’ll be playing on the weekend. “Obviously I’m very, very happy,” said Fichardt. “On this golf course, everything’s got to be good. So this time of the year, usually for me has never been good but I took quite a few weeks off to prepare for this stretch of Rolex Series Events. Looks like I made a good choice. We’ll see what happens. I’m playing well.” His performance put him one shot behind the Dane Lucas Bjerregaard who was superb in his seven-under 65, and in a share of second with countryman Dean Burmester, who came home in a rush with four birdies and an eagle in his closing stretch of seven holes. For Fichardt, it was just a pleasure that things started falling into place for him. “I’m very, very happy the way I’m hitting the ball,” he said. “I think it’s the best I’ve hit it in quite some time. Putting, I’ve always been pretty solid on the greens. I just give myself opportunities and make some putts. “I’ve been working hard on my swing just to get a full shoulder turn. I was very armsy for quite a while and I didn’t quite understand why, and something clicked last week when I was busy preparing.” With the cut in the tournament looking likely to fall at around even par, South Africans Jacques Kruyswijk, Brandon Stone, Haydn Porteous, Ernie Els, George Coetzee, Richard Sterne and Zander Lombard have work to do to ensure that they might be able to join Fichardt on the weekend. Ahead of them, Branden Grace atoned for a double bogey on the eighth and a bogey on 15 with a near albatross on 18. The eventual eagle saw him finish three-under in a share of 14th with defending champion Alex Noren of Sweden, amongst other. Erik van Rooyen was two-under, Dylan Frittelli and Trevor Immelman on one-under and Thomas Aiken on level. Fichardt will look to replicate his work in today’s second round so he can enjoy Saturday and Sunday. “I know the main thing for me, the last 12 years, it’s crucial to hit fairways,” he said. “If you hit fairways, you’ve got a good chance at the greens. There’s a lot of sucker pins out there, so you need to respect the course, but there are a few birdies out there. “So the opportunities I did have, I did make. Just a couple of holes coming in, I missed quite a few short putts, well, not short putts, but makeable putts, but I’m really happy.”  
Frittelli out to boost US Open chances at WentworthUnlike last year when Dylan Frittelli made his BMW PGA Championship debut with the aim of consolidating his spot in the top 100 in the official world golf ranking, this year his objective is loftier and he will want a solid showing at Wentworth this week. When the tournament at Wentworth came around last year, Frittelli was ranked 84th in the world, and his goals would have included moving up those rankings to secure invitations to some of the biggest events of the year such as the World Golf Championships tournaments. Things have changed, however, for Frittelli since his breakthrough victory in the European Tour’s Lyoness Open in Austria. Apart from the AfrAsia Bank Mauritius Open win, Frittelli has kept his rise up the rankings on the go and is lying 57th in the world this week ahead of the trip to Surrey. Prospects of heading off to Shinnecock Hills for this year’s US Open just got real. This, of course, will depend on how he and others play in Wentworth. But, Frittelli is meticulous and he would have already thought out a plan and a process. And, having had the taste of the majors already, and having kept his spot within the top 60 in the world up to this point, a push for a spot in the field of the US Open will be his immediate goal. Those players inside the top 60 at the start of next week gain exemption to the year’s second major. Also making positive movements on the world ranking this week was Justin Harding who moved up from 186 last week to 157, thanks to his two top-10 finishes and the wins at the Investec Royal Swazi Open and the Lombard Insurance Classic eSwatini. Following his third-place finish at the AT&T Championship, Branden Grace moved up three spaces, from 36th to 33rd. Also, in that top 60 in the world currently is Louis Oosthuizen who dropped one spot to 36th while Charl Schwartzel maintained his 43rd position in the world. Despite dropping three spots below the 94th spot he occupied last week, George Coetzee is still in the top 100 but a trip to the US Open is highly unlikely.  
A fitting present for Grace at Trinity ForestBranden Grace gave himself a proper 30th birthday present when he carded a final round nine-under-par 62 in the AT&T Byron Nelson Championship at Trinity Forest Golf Club which saw him finish in a share of third on Sunday. “A good birthday present,” said Grace about his final round. “Things didn't look too good at the start of the day, people playing out there and things like that. Couple hours later it was good.” The final round of the 2016 RBC Heritage champion, which boasted eight birdies and an eagle, was spoilt by the bogey he made on the par-four 13th. “It was good. Obviously, all pretty much started off with the bunker shot, birdie on the 1st. Otherwise, you're looking at maybe making a good par off of that start. Then I just played along. Gave myself some good chances. But I hit a lot of shots good today which was nice. I never really had those big birdie putts, big momentum putts you had to make and things like that. The eagle there, the bunker shot hole-out, it was pretty special.” Grace said. The setup of the course – designed by Ben Crenshaw and Bill Coore – did not only need a solid game plan for Grace, but also a bit of luck. “A little bit of imagination, a little bit of luck here and there. You get more luck on the links golf course than maybe on a normal golf course. Breath of fresh air playing something different this week instead of the week-in, week out. It was fun.” He said. This event marked the final week for the PGA Tour players who are not otherwise exempt, to finish in the top 60 in the world ranking to be exempt for the U.S. Open in June, and the top 50 to be exempt for the British Open, a month later. Grace moved up to 33rd this week from 36th last week in the Official World Golf Ranking (OWGR). He is ranked 26th on the Race to Dubai behind fellow South Africans Dylan Frittelli who occupies 17th and Louis Oosthuizen at 21st.  
Harding’s meteoric rise on the OWGRJustin Harding’s dramatic Lombard Insurance Classic win last week – his second victory in as many weeks – served to show just how much a Sunshine Tour player can benefit on the Official World Golf Ranking playing just local tournaments. Harding didn’t only solidify his position atop the Order of Merit after five events in the new season, he also earned a significant movement on the world ranking for a completely locally-based player. While Harding’s win this week ensured a R240,000 gap between himself and Rourke van der Spuy who sits second behind him, it is his meteoric rise on the Official World Golf Ranking (OWGR) which is impressive. After 23 events last season on home soil, Harding finished the year ranked 712th with eight missed cuts all year long. Fast forward five months and the man from Stellenbosch is 57 spots away from the much sought-after position inside the top 100 on the OWGR. While self-confidence is vital and a positive thought process a golfer’s friend, even an optimistic Harding could not have predicted this sort of climb. After the first event of the year, the BMW SA Open, he was ranked 716th. With the movement of other players, Harding would enter the season-opening Zanaco Masters lying 422nd and he missed the cut. A week later, after finishing in a share of fifth at the Old Mutual Zimbabwe Open, his stock began to rise again, catapulting him up 42 spots to position 380. A runner-up finish at the Mopani Redpath Zambia Open saw him move up five spots to 275th in the world. Following his victory in the Investec Royal Swazi Open a fortnight after the runner-up finish in Kitwe, Harding was well inside the top 200 players in the world and claiming the top spot on the Sunshine Tour Order of Merit in the process. He went into last week ranked 186th and following that hard-earned play-off triumph against Jake Roos, his surge up those world rankings continued, as he jumped up 29 spaces to 157th this week. To put things into perspective, in five months, Harding has won twice, made two top-fives and missed one cut while moving up 559 spots from 716 when the year started to 157 today. That’s a solid feat for any payer who has played all his tournaments locally thus far.  
Harding holds off Roos in marathon play-offJustin Harding won his second Sunshine Tour title in two weeks when he pulled off a marathon six-hole play-off victory on Sunday in the Lombard Insurance Classic at Royal Swazi Spa Country Club. He made birdie two on the 18th after he and Jake Roos had done battle five previous times on that hole without being able to eke out a victory. That was after Roos had shot a nine-under-par 63 in regulation play to force the play-off with Harding who carded a six-under 66. “I’m exhausted,” said Harding after he had seen off the challenge of the man who won his first five Sunshine Tour titles in play-offs. “To be honest, all I was trying to do on that final hole was make birdie, like I do on all the par-threes on this course. In fact, I’m happy to make par on them, but this time, it wasn’t enough.” In the end, he hit a beautiful six-iron to within two feet on that final play-off hole to set up his birdie chance, while Roos was left of the green and had to use a fairway wood to try and cosy the ball up to the hole. In the event, Roos nearly holed that attempt. But, he didn’t, and Harding made the putt to add the Lombard Insurance Classic title to the Investec Royal Swazi Open he won last week on the same course. He lost to Roos in a play-off in 2012 after winning the title in 2011, and he lost last year to Oliver Bekker. “It’s good to get a play-off win under my belt,” said Harding. “But, at the start of the day, I was just hoping I wouldn’t get into a play-off.” He made bogey on his third hole, and, while all around him were going low, he spent most of his round trying to play catch-up. He eventually only joined Roos at the top of the leaderboard with a birdie on the 17th. Behind Roos, Jaco Ahlers fired a 64 to finish third. Colin Nel also carded a 64 for fourth position, which he shared with Alex Haindl who shot a 66. The victory consolidated Harding’s position at the top of the Sunshine Tour Order of Merit, and vindicated a more thoughtful approach to his golf. Two victories in two weeks is stark testimony to that.  
Harding lines up shot at second Swazi titleJustin Harding fired an eight-under-par 64 on Saturday to take a one-stroke lead ahead of the final round of the Lombard Insurance Classic being played at the Roya;l Swazi Spa Country Club. Harding made six birdies and an eagle to edge clear of first-round leader Combrinck Smit and put himself in a position to win his second tournament in two weeks on the same course after he won last week’s Investec Royal Swazi Open. The eagle was particularly satisfying. “I’ve been looking for the eagle for quite some time – at least six competitive rounds around here over the last couple of weeks,” he said. “It was a good couple of shots and I rolled the putt in.” It was a bogey-free round for Harding, while almost everyone within striking distance of him – barring Alex Haindl, who finished three shots behind him, and Jared Harvey, who carded an eight-under of his own to move to five shots off the pace – dropped shots. “I felt like I played nicely all day, and keeping the bogeys off the card is key,” said Harding. And keeping bogeys off the card has a lot to do with good putting. “My putting is just about confidence,” he said. “I’m walking onto the green having maybe two or three fewer things to think about. I’m walking on, picking my line and stroking it. If it goes in, it goes in and I’m giving myself a bunch of chances. Eventually, they all add up and lead to a good score.” There were good scores aplenty behind Harding, and it had a lot to do with a soaking drizzle which was present at the start, and came back later in the afternoon. “I don’t particularly like playing in the rain. Nobody does,” said Harding. “But the rain softened the course up and made it more scoreable. The ball is not really running off the fairways and you can attack a few more pins from the fairways.” Behind Harding and Smith, there was a group of three players in 11-under, three shots off the lead. They were Vaughn Groenewald, Jake Roos and Alex Haindl, all of whom have been threatening to win recently. “You’ll probably see the same sort of shoot-out tomorrow and I hope I can fend them off,” said Harding. “I would prefer a grind, but it’s a matter of making one less shot than the guys finishing ahead of me. It’s probably going to take a low one. I’ve shot 67 here twice when leading and have been pipped in a play-off both times.” “I’m going to see if I can keep the momentum all the way through.”  
Follett-Smith in second week of good Swazi formZimbabwean 24-year-old Ben Follett-Smith is enjoying his second week at Royal Swazi Spa Country Club as he carded five-under-par 67 for his opening round of Lombard Insurance Classic on Friday. Follett-Smith – who had to qualify to play the tournament – finished tied 46th last week on the same course for the Investec Royal Swazi Open after coming through the qualifier there too. “After yesterday’s round of 66 in the pre-qualifier, I have some confidence,” he said of his first round. “I played the whole week last week, and I have managed to adjust to the course. Actually, I started a bit iffy on my front nine – I started on the back nine – but then I managed to get it back together. I made birdies on 17 and 18 and then shot 32 on the back nine which kept me together,” he said. There’s something about the course he likes. “I hit the ball left-to-right,” he said. “I actually shape it quite a bit. I like the fact that I shape balls off the tee and you have to do that here, instead of having to hit straight tee shots. That’s where I’m benefiting here, and it rewards you when you hit a good drive. On one, you can hot the green, and two, you can fade a drive and it works. “And the greens are gettable. If you’re hitting the greens, they’re small so you can make some putts. So everything works very well, I think.” With the weather starting to change as the day progressed, he was happy to have managed to finish well. “I’m glad I went out early,” he said. “But 67 is good anyway. I am 11-under through two rounds. Personally, I am playing a four-round tournament. I had to qualify, so I am working on a four-round tournament and my best four-round score is 20-under. I am trying to beat that. I am playing against myself.” He plans to spend most of his time for the Sunshine Tour season in South Africa. “I live in Zimbabwe and now I just moved to South Africa for more of my time. Obviously, I have to go back and forth as I only have three months in South Africa on a Zimbabwe passport. And I might play a few ZPGA (Zimbabwe Professional Golfers' Association) tournaments just to keep my order of merit status there and I will probably stay in South Africa and play as many Sunshine Tour events as I can. He said. He missed the cuts at the Zanaco Masters, the Old Mutual Zimbabwe Open and the Mopani Redpath Zambia Open before the 46th at the Investec Royal Swazi Open last week. There seems to be a good finish looming for him now.  
Auto Draft 79Just like last week, Combrinck Smit took advantage of an eagle – a pair of them this time – as he fired a blemish-free nine-under-par 63 on Friday to take the first-round lead of the R1-million Lombard Insurance Classic at Royal Swazi Spa Country Club. Smit led the first round of last week’s tournament and he had a two-stroke edge over a group of three players on seven-under as he made a birdie and two eagles ahead of the turn, and four more birdies on his way home. Vaughn Groenewald, Colin Nel and Ulrich van den Berg made up the trailing trio. “Two eagles definitely made nine-under-par especially sweet,” he said. “I made a nice long putt for the first one on five, and the one on seven, I hit to about a foot-and-a-half. In my mind I was still thinking they were worth five points each, like last week’s tournament which was scored on Modified Stableford, but it was good to start off my first nine like that. “I was thinking about being bogey-free. I didn’t want to drop a shot. There were a couple of close shaves. I had a couple of good up-and-downs, especially on the last hole where I had about an eight-footer for par and I managed to make it. “These greens, if you get it going on the day, you can make quite a lot of putts. But you can go through some bad patches where you can hit a good putt and it just misses. But I’m hitting it well off the tee, my iron shots are good and my putter is working. So, all in all, I’m very happy.” For the trio in second, it was a solid start for players who are all in good form and seeking new Sunshine Tour victories. Groenewald last won in 2016 at Arabella in the Western Cape. “I putted nicely,” he said after holing a ‘monster’ on 18 for birdie. “I over-read one or two putts, but overall, it’s great.” Nel won even longer ago, back in 2014 at the Wild Coast. “I’d say a bit of everything was working well,” he said, “especially the iron-play and the putting. The last few weeks have been nice. I’ve been a bit more consistent and that’s been my goal for a while.” Van den Berg has to go even further back to 2013 when he won at Glendower for his last win. “I played very well today,” he said. “I putted solidly, and whenever I needed to make a par putt, I did it. There are a lot of birdie chances out here.” Behind that trio in second, there was a big group on six-under, consisting of Andre de Decker, Rhys West, Justin Harding, Martin Rohwer, Andre Nel and Lyle Rowe. Harding won on this course last week, and Rowe came close, so both bring form into the weekend. But Smit, too, was in great shape last week with his share of seventh. “I’m feeling a bit of momentum from last week,” he said. “I just had one round where I couldn’t get it going as much, but that happens. As we all know, there is still a lot of holes to be played, but I’m definitely feeling confident in my game, and I know I can play well over the weekend. “I am looking for a win now. I’m trying not to think about it but definitely feeling that I can do it. I’ll just keep playing and see how it turns out.”  
Sefatsa seeks return to winning waysTeboho Sefatsa is a player who has won on the Sunshine Tour, but he is battling to re-establish himself after he regained his playing privileges for the 2018=19 season by winning the Vusi Ngubeni Stroke Play event in March. The 2012 BMG Classic champion missed out on qualifying for a tournament for the second week in a row when he carded a three-over-par 75 in the qualifier for the Lombard Insurance Classic at Royal Swazi Spa Country Club on Thursday. “It is frustrating,” said Sefatsa, who also failed to qualify for Investec Royal Swazi Open on the course last week. “But at the end of the day qualifying is the way to get into the tournaments. So, whatever it takes to get yourself into the tournament, you have to do it. You have to qualify. It would be nice to be exempt, but you do what you need to do to get yourself exempt.” Sefatsa, who carded a solid final round of level-par 72 on the Big Easy Tour for a share of fifth at Modderfontein on Wednesday before driving to Swaziland, said it can prove to be a mountain to climb to bring the form displayed during one tournament to another. “It is difficult when you do not prepare. You can never go to an event and assume that just because you have played the course you can just come out and do or play well. You just still need to prepare properly. “I think I just did not prepare well enough. I drove in last night, slept and teed off. So, I was a bit faulty in preparation, but at the end of the day you are playing what you need to play. After this re-rank I can actually properly plan the next four or five events properly and be better off,” he said. Apart from failing to qualify twice in 10 days, the Gary Player Class of 2018 member has shown he is capable of producing some good results after managing to bounce back from missing the cut during the opening tournament of the season at the Zanaco Masters in Lusaka. He made the cut at the Old Mutual Zimbabwe Open and Mopani Redpath Zambia Open last month. The 34-year-old is determined to get back the game he displayed in 2012 when he won the BMG Classic title after finishing 10-under 206 for the 54 holes. Memories from back then are motivating him to keep pushing. “It is a constant reminder. It keeps me going. Obviously, I draw from that, the positive moment. Trying to think back what was it that I was doing better and how was I handling myself. “When I look at it, I want to compare myself to now and then. I am a much better ball-striker or much better player all together, but mentally I was not quite the same. We are all so concerned about the physically and forget that the mental controls everything else and that is key for me. I know mentally I am in a better place. I am looking forward to some good results this year. “That’s it. That is what we are working towards. The game to hold up, to be able to compete and to get results when you are not at your best. I think that is key in this game. You need to be able to pull out results when you are not quite putting it well or hitting it well. That is what the best players do. Everyone can play when everything is hunky-dory, but it’s different when you are not quite on,” he said. With all that, Sefatsa is happy to get his Sunshine Tour card back this year. “It is cool. Look, obviously, I have been around for quite a while,” he said. “2016 was not a great year for me. I was going through some issues. So, I just took some time out to sort them out. I needed to fight for a free mind so I can actually play this game. It actually showed at Vusi when I was not at my best, but I was free at mind and I was able to win.” Sefatsa believes his game is at the level he wants it to be. “I am happy with it,” he said. “I know I am swinging it good. I know I am playing it well. Sometimes it feels like I am fighting with the swing now and then and some things are not clicking, but I am able to put a score together. That is what I have been working hard at. Even if you know that even if you are not swinging it great, get it around the golf course and that is pretty much about it. When it clicks I can shoot some really low rounds, but what we do not want is to play yourself out of the tournament.”  

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