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Solid Scottish start for Aiken as The Open looms 1

Solid Scottish start for Aiken as The Open looms

Thomas Aiken shrugged off ‘months of rust’ following four months of zero competitive golf to produce a seven-under-par 64 opening round of the Aberdeen Standard Investments Scottish Open as he tries to punch his way into the 149th Open Championship at Royal Portrush. Teeing off the 10th, Aiken’s back-to-back pars seemed to be nothing but preparation for what was to come. Five birdies in the next six holes made it onto his card as he turned with a bogey-free 31. He went on to make three more birdies and a single drop on the way to his 64. “I’ve been away from the game a little bit this year,” said the eight-time Sunshine Tour winner, “and the last few weeks have been a bit rusty. I’ve actually been away for four months, so it really has been quite a long time, and getting back into tournament golf after not playing for four months is tough because you kind of lose your competitive edge. I think it’s just kind of getting that rust off, and today felt a lot better.” Aiken entered this Rolex Series event which is part of The Open qualifier series at the back of consecutive missed cuts – the Dubai Duty-Free Irish Open and the Andalucia Masters – but is happy with the way things are going for him at the moment. “I think the last two weeks, Valderrama, I played pretty well,” he said of those events in Spain and Ireland, “but just wasn’t quite there. And last week, again, I played fairly well for the first, I’d say, 20 holes, and then kind of fell apart at the end. I think playing your way back into things is definitely the way it goes, and it takes a bit of time. Luckily for me, it’s only taken two weeks.” He is not exempt for next week’s Open Championship and while he has not said it, he knows a top-three finish will earn him a spot in the field for the oldest golf open championship in the world. Be that as it may, however, Aiken will not put any pressure on himself as there are three more rounds to play in Scotland. “I think I stayed pretty patient out there,” he said. “Kind of didn’t let any emotions get the best of me. Just really focused on where I needed to position the ball, and I think that’s definitely key around here and I’m going to take that into the next three rounds. If I can keep hitting it the way I am, then I think we’re in for a good shout.”
Redman: Keep going in talent-filled environment is the goal 1

Redman: Keep going in talent-filled environment is the goal

We are only midway through the year and in an impressive display of depth and talent, the Sunshine Tour has already crowned four first-time winners with Jake Redman also taking to the winner’s circle for the first time in nearly 10 years as a pro. His breakthrough win came from the third event of the season, the Lombard Insurance Classic held at Royal Swazi Spa in eSwatini where he shrugged off the challenge mounted by Toto Thimba Jnr and Thriston Lawrence to claim a one-stroke victory. Before his win, Redman had been flirting with victory for quite a while on both the Sunshine Tour and the Big Easy Tour. His third-place finish in the Vodacom Origins of Golf in Simola in 2013, coupled with his runner-up finishes in the 2014 edition of the Lombard Insurance Classic and the final event of the Vodacom Origins of Golf series in 2015 – among other impressive results – show a man of process and patience. “My first win did wonders for my confidence,” he said during the KCB Karen Masters in Nairobi. “It gave me the belief that I can go on and finish the job. The key for me now is to keep going and posting good scores and maybe another win is around the corner.” In a season where it seems that any player on the field can win a tournament, Redman thinks it’s not a one-season thing; instead, it’s an expression of the depth and talent that’s coming through the development processes in place to help golf development in the country and, indeed, the continent. “There’s been a lot of new faces that’s come on to the Tour, it’s been great to see,” he remarked, “I mean, the competition, the quality and the level of golf that’s being played on the Sunshine Tour is at a high level. The game is growing big-time and looking at the youngsters coming through – and not only on the professional level but also from the amateur ranks – the guys are making big waves internationally.” Among those new faces is Garrick Higgo, another first-time winner. He claimed the Sun City Challenge in only his fifth start on Tour. Martin Rohwer who won the Investec Royal Swazi Open is another first-time winner this season while Thimba became the first player in the Gary Player Class to win a tournament since that developmental programme was initiated in 2016, when he won the KCB Karen Masters recently. Redman’s objective for the season, he says, is to try and win another tournament. Failing that, and he will fight for a spot in the top 50 in the Order of Merit to give himself opportunities to get into bigger tournaments, with the Tour Championship among those he’s set his sights on.  
Defending champ Stone relishing return to Scotland

Defending champ Stone relishing return to Scotland

From the European Tour Brandon Stone has targeted a return to form as he bids to become the first player to successfully defend the Aberdeen Standard Investments Scottish Open at The Renaissance Club. Stone shot a remarkable round of 60 to break the course record at Gullane Golf Club on the final day last year to ease to a four-stroke victory over England’s Eddie Pepperell. The South African also broke the record tournament score as a result - hitting a 20 under par 260 - and Stone is relishing his return to East Lothian to defend his third European Tour title and is aiming to set another achievement in the 37th edition of the event. “It’s great, I got in yesterday quite late,” Stone said. “I actually took my dad, who wasn’t here last year, to Gullane and stood on the 18th green and tried to recreate the putt. So it was quite cool taking a trip down memory lane. “The prospect of coming back to Gullane, the prospect of being defending champion and just being back in North Berwick is lovely.” The 26-year-old has struggled since the turn of the year, making just four cuts in 11 events. However, he produced one of his best performances of the season at last week’s Dubai Duty Free Irish Open to finish in a tie for 34th, which would have been even better if it was not for a final round 73, and the South African is positive he can build on that display with another week of links golf. “I think this month or so is probably the highlight of my season with regards to events,” he said. “Obviously Ireland, Scotland and then The Open next week is fantastic. “I’ve developed a strong love for links golf which I never had as a junior or amateur. It’s taken me the better part of a decade to develop a manner of conducting myself and playing this true art form that is links golf. “The season has been a struggle so far this year. We’ve been making a few drastic changes off the course. I moved to London with my wife. We’ve been working very hard physically to get me into a more athletic, physical state so I can compete in a lot more tournaments in a row. “The changes we did make, we did sacrifice the first six months. We knew it would take up until now to start seeing some of that hard work pay dividends. “Last week I played some phenomenal golf. I struggled with my last nine on Sunday but other than that, I really, really did play nicely. The game feels like it’s come together quite nicely, much like it did last year. So I’m hoping to try and replicate that result.” Stone praised the set up at The Renaissance Club and believes it will be a valuable experience before tackling Royal Portrush at The Open Championship next week. “It’s definitely not boring. The greens are quite severe. A lot of tricky sloping. It should prove to be a true test,” the South African added. “If the wind picks up like it might, that typical Scottish links breeze, be a little bit more penal for the guys that are hitting it a bit more wayward, but the course is in fantastic condition, it really is. “It’s going to be a true test and you’ll have to play great golf and it’s going to be a great test before next week at Royal Portrush for The Open.”  
Dreyer confident after slow start to rookie year

Dreyer confident after slow start to rookie year

Despite not converting what was a positive start to his rookie season, Juran Dreyer is still aiming for a spot in the top 50 of the Sunshine Tour Order of Merit by the end of the season. He knows that has hard work lying ahead of him. The 24-year-old player made the cut in his first two tournaments after he gained his playing card through Qualifying School. He had a share of 21st at the Mopani Redpath Zambia in March and the 65th at the Zanaco Masters a week later. But then things went downward for the Schoeman Park Golf Club representative as he failed to qualify for the Investec Royal Swazi Open and also for the Lombard Insurance Classic. Dreyer also missed the cut at the Sun City Challenge and then at the KCB Karen Masters. But it is not all lost for him as he still has a lot more tournaments to play before the end of the season. “My goal this season is to finish in the top 50 on the Order of Merit and to go to the Tour Champs,” he said. “That is basically my main goal. But obviously there’s a few things that I will have to do first, but I feel very confident. There is still a long season ahead of us.” He also feels the groundwork is done perfectly for him to achieve his goal. “The Sunshine Tour is obviously a great tour. I started well on my rookie season. Obviously not a great few tournaments after that, but I am getting there. I believe in a process and not the results, basically. Everything is perfect here. Everything they do for us is amazing and I love it. It is a good environment to be in and with all the competitive players it also helps a lot.” With six tournaments played so far this season, Dreyer stands at 67th on the Order of Merit with R37,000. He occupies the fifth spot in the race for rookie of the year, R309,000 behind Garrick Higgo who leads.  
Van der Merwe welcomes ‘big-hitter’ label

Van der Merwe welcomes ‘big-hitter’ label

Peetie van der Merwe has been on Tour for no longer than six months but has quickly developed a reputation as one of the longest hitters, a label he is happy to take in his rookie season as a professional. He was turning heads even in the Big Easy IGT Challenge with his ability to hit the golf ball into the distance and after securing his Sunshine Tour card at Qualifying School early this year, a lot of attention was about to follow. He is currently ranked first as far as the driving distance standings are concerned, reaching a mind-boggling 325 metres up to this point, and by the looks of it, a lot more is yet to come. “The attention is quite nice,” he says about all the comments relating to how far he hits a golf ball. “I think distance is one of my greatest strengths but you still have to hit it straight, especially around the courses we play every week. But the main thing is still getting the ball in that hole.” The Centurion Golf Club player has made three starts this season – after failing to qualify for the Investec Royal Swazi Open and the Lombard Insurance Classic – and while he missed the cut in Sun City, he does boast 34th placings in the Zanaco Masters and at the second edition of the KCB Karen Masters which was a played over a week ago in Nairobi. “It’s tough on Tour,” he remarked, “but, I guess the first year is always tough. I’m getting to know the guys and all of them are just so good but I am enjoying this level of competition. The main goal for me is to keep my card.” Of his short-term goal for his maiden season, the 25-year old is very clear. “I need to get in contention more,” he said. “The first few tournaments I was just trying to make the cut and get into the weekend but the more we play, I think, I just need to come out and play to win.” Van der Merwe is ranked fourth in the Rookie of the Year race and is over R 300,000 behind the leading Garrick Higgo.
Thimba claims the Blue Jacket in Nairobi

Thimba claims the Blue Jacket in Nairobi

Toto Thimba told the media in Nairobi on Friday that he was going to win the KCB Karen Masters by 10 shots, and on Sunday, he shot a final-round 65 to total 26-under-par 262 to claim his maiden Sunshine Tour victory, albeit by three shots at Karen Country Club. He went into the final round trailing Stephen Ferreira by a single stroke at 19-under-par, and after opening with a par on the first, he made an eagle on the second to pull away from Ferreira who had dropped on the first hole. Thimba then backed that up with a birdie but made back-to-back bogeys on the par-three fifth hole and the sixth. He bounced back from those with another birdie on seven for a 34 on the front nine. A birdie on the 10th was followed by an eagle on the 12th but, again, he dropped, and this time on the par-three 13th. A run of three birdies on the trot from the 15th through to the 17th before closing with a welcomed par on the last to become the first member of the Gary Player Class to win a tournament since the programme was instituted in 2016. “To be honest, I’m really impressed with the way I played this week,” he said. “I’ve been working on my state of mind, you know. Everyone said ‘you’re playing well and why can’t you win?’. So, I had to sit down and check myself and see why can’t I win. So, I started reading books of authors like Les Brown, Eric Thomas and that was a turning point in my life because that made me strong mentally and I had a great attitude this week.” Known on Tour to be among the humblest of players, Thimba was very confident, if not bullish, in Nairobi this week, opting for an aggressive approach to the tournament in his search for that first win. “I knew I was going to win,” he said on Sunday. “This win is for my mentor, Zekiel Moore, who lost a wife and a son, and I said I was going to win it for him.” In a way that only Thimba can be, he refuses to claim the victory as his own, instead dedicating it to fellow Gary Player Class members. “This one is for the Gary Player Class,” he said. “They are my brothers and we work hard together. I am still going to win for them. I want to win them all but this one is for all the African golfers and I hope it can open some doors for all of us.” The Gary Player Class, the Sunshine Tour’s development programme which benefits from the longstanding support of the South African Golf Development Board (SAGDB), founded in 1999 by Johann Rupert as the official body for golf development in South Africa, as well as the Ernie Els and Fancourt Foundation (EEFF) in a collective effort to use golf to improve the lives of disadvantaged South Africans. Thimba becomes the third first-time winner this season following the victories of Garrick Higgo at Sun City, Jake Redman at the Lombard Insurance Classic and Martin Rohwer who claimed the Investec Royal Swazi Open.  
Ferreira hangs on as Thimba charges through in Nairobi 1

Ferreira hangs on as Thimba charges through in Nairobi

Stephen Ferreira’s domination of the KCB Karen Masters continued on day three of the tournament where he signed for a 68 to stay perched at the top of the leaderboard, albeit with a slender lead, on 20-under-par going into the final round at Karen Country Club. In a fashion similar to the previous two rounds where he picked up back-to-back birdies on the first few holes, the Zimbabwean made three birdies on the row after making a par on the first hole. Those were followed by two more pars before making an unwelcomed birdie, thanks to a three-putt on the par-three seventh. He would not make another birdie or bogey on the front nine as he turned in 34. Two pars after the turn were followed by a birdie on the par-five 12th and another one on 14. Another bogey, this time on the par-five 15th, made its way onto his card before he went par, par and birdie in the last three holes of the round. “I felt like I was running because it was a bit too pacey for me, you know, obviously, it being a two-ball,” he said after the round. “But the round went decent. I played really solidly; just two silly bogeys; two little three-putts but other than that, I hit the ball great and putted well despite those two little three-putts. “It was good fun going head-to-head with Toto (Thimba Jnr). He putted brilliantly and made putts left, right and centre. I think we kept each other going. It was good fun out there.” In another exhibition of great confidence and fine form, Thimba carded an untainted six-under-par 66 to total 19-under and narrow the Zimbabwean’s lead to just a single stroke. On the front stretch, the member of the Gary Player Class made gains on the second, the fourth and the eighth hole. Homewards, he picked up consecutive birdies on 11 and 12 before making another on that par-five 15th before closing with three pars. “I was so relaxed,” said Thimba who plays out of Silverlakes Golf Club in Pretoria. “I actually play very well under pressure and today I stuck to my game plan and didn’t change anything. I was putting really well so I can’t complain.” With an exciting final round anticipated in Nairobi where both he and Ferreira have a real chance of winning – and that’s not discounting the charge being made by JC Ritchie (14-under) and Garrick Higgo (13-under) – Thimba was bullish about his prospects in the capital of Kenya. “I’m not playing against him (Ferreira),” Thimba clarified, “I’m playing against the course and my goal is always to beat the course. If I do that I will win. I want to win it and I feel good about myself.”  
Ferreira maintains Karen lead 1

Ferreira maintains Karen lead

Stephen Ferreira backed up his opening 10-under-par round of the KCB Karen Masters with a brilliant six-under 66 second round to total 16-under-par for the week and take a three-shot lead into the weekend at Karen Country Club. A shaky start – on the 10th – which saw him make bogey on his opening hole threatened to derail his round but he bounced back in style, birdieing three holes in a row. Three pars later he made another birdie, this time on the 17th which was his eighth, as he turned in 33. “I can’t really complain,” he said of his second round, “it is tough to go low and try to shoot a good score to back that up. I managed to do a decent round, I think. I didn’t really do much wrong, so pretty much everything was good, really.” His back nine was just as solid because almost similar to yesterday’s run on those first four holes of the golf course, he went on a sweet birdie-run there; making three in a row. For the remaining holes, the Zimbabwean held on steadily, making six straight pars to consolidate his lead. “It was very nice going birdie-birdie-birdie after that drop. I had a good chance on 14 as well but just kind of left it in the mouth. Then 15, I feel like I should have made a birdie there but couldn’t up-and-down from the front. A nice start to the front nine, a little birdie-birdie-birdie again. I’m pretty satisfied with six-under,” Ferreira said. Hot on his heels is member of the Gary Player Class Toto Thimba whose scintillating nine-under 63 catapulted him to second on the leaderboard at 13-under-par for the week. He opened his round with back-to-back pars on the 10th and 11th before picking up a birdie on the 12th, his third hole of the day. A drop on his fifth – the 14th hole of the course – was quickly forgotten as he went on to make three birdies in the last four holes of that front nine of his. He turned on the magic after the turn, going on a run of four consecutive birdies from the first hole – his 10th – through the fourth, his 13th. Then, one on six and another on seven as he went out in 30. The third spot is occupied by JC Ritchie at 11-under par after his second-round 64 while Garrick Higgo takes up the fourth spot as he aims to make it back-to-back wins in less than a year on Tour.
Aggressive golf drives Thimba into Kenya contention

Aggressive golf drives Thimba into Kenya contention

Toto Thimba has used no other club except for his driver off all the tees around the Karen Country Club layout, and after shooting a second-round nine-under-par 63 to total 13-under par, he is sitting three shots off the lead going into the weekend. “Look, I hit driver everywhere here,” said the member of the Gary Player Class, “and I’m hitting it good. I’m an aggressive player and I think this course suits me. I told my caddy that I’m not holding back and if I want to win here, I must hit driver everywhere.” That strategy looks to be paying off because while he did make a bogey on the 14th hole of the course, his fifth, he didn’t make a lot of mistakes and collected 10 birdies in the process. Despite that unwanted drop, Thimba showed patience and the rewards came soon after, as he birdied his 3rd, 6th, 7th and the ninth hole to total 33 on that stretch. His homeward nine – the front of the golf course – was spectacular and characterised by four birdies on the trot from the first hole – his 10th – through the fourth, his 13th. Then, one on six and another on seven as he went out in 30. Despite the aggressive approach, however, Thimba also notes an improvement mentally and adopting a more positive attitude, plus the putting tips he got from his playing partner, Anton Haig, for his round two exploits in Kenya. “I feel like I can win,” he says, “because I feel I’m mentally strong. I’ve been reading a book by Martin Luther King and I think that helped me a lot. I feel good about the way I’m playing. I played with Anton Haig today and I have to thank him because he gave me a few tips about my putting. I feel good about myself.” In a bullish expression of confidence, the Pretoria-based Thimba is not mincing his words about his objective this week. “I feel like I can win,” he said, boldly. “When you play well, everything looks easy and I played well, so it was kind of easy for me. I want to win. I’m not here playing to make the cut. I want to win by a big margin but I will keep that to myself.” He has vowed not to change his aggressive approach and instead intends to go all out come the weekend. Thimba is a member of the Gary Player Class, the Sunshine Tour’s development programme which benefits from the longstanding support of the South African Golf Development Board (SAGDB), founded in 1999 by Johann Rupert as the official body for golf development in South Africa, as well as the Ernie Els and Fancourt Foundation (EEFF) in a collective effort to use golf to improve the lives of disadvantaged South Africans.
Training investment pays off for Ngcobo in Kenya

Training investment pays off for Ngcobo in Kenya

Investing in hard training is paying dividends for rookie Thabiso Ngcobo at the KCB Karen Masters as he put himself in contention in Kenya. “It has been trending in the right direction this year,” he said. “I have been training very hard with my coach back in South Africa. I shot a few good scores in the previous Big Easy event. The form has been pretty good coming to this event.” The 25-year-old player who gained his playing privileges on Tour through Qualifying School in March came to this week with a solid plan which helped him shot five-under 67 for his opening round to share second, five shots off the lead. “In the practice round, I just did my notes and said I am feeling this club and then stuck with that club in the round and it paid off. There were few other holes where during the day it just goes a little further. So, you just have to adjust and get yourself that one less club and that is all it was. I will probably go an extra club or just one-half extra club off the tee tomorrow, because I’m off in the morning. I am not planning to change my game plan and I will see how tomorrow goes. “I had a few lucky breaks, but that’s how it goes in golf,” the Pretoria Country Club representative said. “I just stayed patient and I just told myself, next hole, next hole and that worked out for me. I hit a few wild ones and went into the trees, but luckily it bounced back to the fairway or I had a shot to the green.” The studies in the practice round around Karen Country Club have helped Ngcobo. “I think the main thing is that I just stayed in play and that is what you have to do around this course. It is an off the tee course and if you play well off the tee you can score very well. “It is my first time here. I really like how everything has been running a couple of days. It almost feels like an SA Open, actually. I am very happy with the greens and fairways and everything is in good condition.”  
Cracking start hands Ferreira a five-shot lead at Karen

Cracking start hands Ferreira a five-shot lead at Karen

Zimbabwe’s Stephen Ferreira made a staggering nine birdies and an eagle en route to a 10-under-par 62 round one score to take a five-shot lead of the second edition of the KCB Karen Masters in Nairobi. Back-to-back birdies from the first through to the fourth hole set the tone for Ferreira, who plays under the Portuguese flag, before he made a bogey on the fifth. Another birdie on the eight, and he turned in 32 before making three consecutive pars. “I’m very happy and I couldn’t have asked for a better start,” he said after his impressive round. “I’ve been going through a bit of a rough patch; I would have a good week and then a bad week. But, after Sun City, I just went and pretty much played every single day. Hardly spent any time on the range and did a lot of putting, mainly, and it seems to be paying off so far.” As impressive as that front nine was, Ferreira’s homeward stretch was also something to marvel at. Birdies on the par-five 12th and the 13th holes soon made their way into his card and after making par on the 14th, he made eagle on the par-five 15th, birdies on the 16 and 17th holes before closing off with a par. He credited his driver for the brilliant round around the Karen Country Club. “I hit my driver very well,” he said, “I normally do. If it lets me down, my game kind of goes off a bit but today, I picked shots and hit them.” Ferreira, having teed off in the afternoon, had what seemed to be the best score of the day to deal with, a five-under-par 67 set by the young Garrick Higgo, Neil Schietekat, Thabiso Ngcobo and Kenya’s own Greg Snow. While Schietekat’s round was blemish-free, it was Ngcobo’s which was a little more eventful. The Gary Player Class member made seven birdies on the day but was let down by the bogeys he made on the fourth and 10th holes. “I had a few lucky breaks today,” he said, “but that’s how it goes in golf. I was fortunate that the round went well. I just stayed patient the whole day; telling myself ‘next hole, next hole’ and that worked for me. I hit a few wild ones but luckily, I was just staying in play and that’s what you have to do on this course.”
KCB Karen Masters: What’s what 2

KCB Karen Masters: What’s what

The Sunshine Tour is going to stage the second edition of the KCB Karen Masters this week, following the introduction of the tournament in our schedule last year in Kenya’s capital Nairobi. The event will be staged at the 82-year-old Karen Country Club from 27-30 June 2019. The tournament is sponsored by the Kenya Commercial Bank and boasts a prize-fund of R2.2-million (which is an increase from the last year’s R2-million). The format: The competition will be decided over 72 holes of stroke play. After 36 holes there will be a cut to the leading 60 professionals and those who tie on the score. The field: 156 players. The defending champion: Michael Palmer. He won by two shots on 18-under 270 last year and he is coming to defend this week. The course: Founded in 1937, Karen Country Club prides itself for being one of the oldest golf clubs in Kenya. The course is superbly maintained with greens built to PGA standards. Karen Country Club is arguably the best-maintained golfing facility in the region. It stretches over 6,000 yards, covering some of the most scenic terrains. The layout presents a challenge to even the most seasoned golfer, usually forcing the use of every club in the bag. The fairways are tight in some spots and open in others. Well-positioned bunkers guard the holes and landing zones throughout course, placing a premium on accuracy. From the well-manicured fairways and plush rough to the meticulously cared for undulating greens, Karen Country Club delivers a visual treat as well and there is no doubt that the club not only offers the total golf experience but can be hailed as one of the iconic and standout courses on the continent. A large part of the 18-hole course was built on the former coffee estate developed by the Danish pioneer, Karen Blixen, whose life and times were depicted in the lyrical film ‘Out of Africa’. Indeed, the shade trees from her coffee plantation still dominate parts of the golf course, over 80 years after they were planted. The course is a par-72 layout and a challenging 6,341 metres (6,934 yards) in length from the championship tees. The form player: JC Richie has already bagged a win outside the South African borders this season at the Zanaco Masters and after that, he finished 16th at the Investec Royal Swazi Open and fourth at the Sun City Challenge. Richie will want to do better than the eighth spot he got at the last year’s tournament when he tees up this week.  His season, so far, has been almost a replica of his last season in terms of the form where he only missed the cut once – at the Zanaco Masters which he bounced back to win this year – but he has not missed the cut in his four starts this season. The sentimental pick: Merrick Bremner was a runner-up at last year’s tournament. The five-time Sunshine Tour winner has made cuts in all his four starts this season which includes one top-10, two top-20s and the 27th at the Lombard Insurance Classic. The 33-year-old seems to be in a good space to do well this week, especially after the thrill of making it into the field for the US Open for his maiden start in a major championship. The bolter: Callum Mowat was denied an opportunity to claim his maiden win on Tour at the Mopani Redpath Zambia by Daniel van Tonder who took a single-shot victory. After that, he went on to withdraw from the next tournament and miss two cuts. He also missed 12 cuts in 22 starts last season. So it seems it would be surprising if he were to win in Kenya. But he does have the memory of a 15th-place finish there last year, as well as his recent share of 11th at Sun City in the last Sunshine Tour event this season. It would be a pleasant surprise if he put it all together.  

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