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Patrick Reed finished the final round of the Masters on Sunday, 15 shots under par. This was the 27 year-old’s fifth appearance at the Masters. Before Sunday, his best finish in any major tournament was at the PGA Championship in 2017, tied for second.
“Just to make par on the last and watch it go in the hole and win my first major, to end the drought of last year and get back in that winning circle and do it in the first major, it meant so much to me…Hopefully there is a lot more to come,” said Reed.
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Reed began his college golf career in 2008 at the University of Georgia in Athens. After issues that resulted in his expulsion, he enrolled at Augusta State University. While there, he helped lead Augusta State to NCAA Division I title in 2010 and 2011.
“Any time you are trying to close off a golf tournament is really hard, but to close off your first major, and at a place that is so close your heart, is even harder.
With a combination of 24 birdies and eagles this weekend, the most of any player, put simply, Reed played superb golf. He said his motto for the weekend was to “Go out and play golf.” I would say the green jacket on his back proves that he did just that.
This year, the final round of the Masters did not disappoint in putting on a show for viewers. Although Reed had quite the lead, players like Jordan Speith and Rickie Fowler came to play in the Final Round. This is the first time since 2001 that the top three finalist were all Americans.
Fowler entered the final round five strokes behind Reed. He ended up shooting 67, which put him minus-14 on the weekend. This was his third career runner-up finish in a major championship.
As much of a fan I am of Rickie’s, I do have to say, I have no idea what that green jacket would have looked like paired with those orange pants.
Spieth, who came into the final round nine strokes back had one of the best final rounds in the 82-year history of The Masters. His 8-under 64 was not only a personal best, it was only the seventh time in history someone has shot a final round 64 at The Masters.
“I didn’t look at one board,” Spieth said. “The only time I knew where I stood was after I finished on 18. I knew the putt was important. Every shot was very important coming down the stretch, because I knew I needed to get deeper and deeper, because with that many guys ahead, somebody’s going low, But I didn’t know exactly what it was, so obviously pretty gutted at the finish. I hit a tee shot that wasn’t that, it just caught the last little branch of that tree. So obviously I want to go back to that tee shot right now, but it was a phenomenal day.”
Speith has a way of making every year he plays at The Masters memorable, for one reason or another.”I think I’ve proven to myself and others that you never give up…I started nine shots back and I came out with the idea of playing the golf course and having a lot of fun doing it,” said Spieth.
Mcilroy who finished fifth on Sunday, was competing this past weekend in hopes of completing his career Grand Slam. For the final round he finished +2 and overall -9. “I played probably some of the best golf I’ve ever played here, it just wasn’t meant to be. Of course it’s frustrating and it’s hard to take any positives from it right now but at least I put myself in a position, that’s all I’ve wanted to do.”
Follower of Christ. Senior at Florida State University. Just trying to make a difference.