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Tiger Woods underwent a procedure on his right foot and released a statement saying the surgery was successful, but it now casts serious doubt on his status for 2023. Will we see Woods make any more competitive starts this year?

Josh Berhow, managing editor (@Josh_Berhow): From everything I’ve read, it seems unlikely he’ll be able to play any majors, and I don’t think he planned to play much beyond that anyway. Here’s hoping he can jump in a cart and play the PNC Championship with Charlie in December. Then, after that, maybe Riviera and the Masters. Baby steps.

Jack Hirsh, assistant editor (@JR_HIRSHey): Does the silly season count? Maybe, but that’s a big, all caps, italics and stars *MAYBE*. Who knows what he’ll be able to do with the golf swing after this surgery, which involves fusing together a joint in the ankle. I’ve heard that if it was his left foot, the surgery would be career ending. If the issue remains walking, and his recovery goes as scheduled, it sounds like we could see him at the PNC and then maybe for the start of his virtual league with Rory McIlroy, the TGL. But I don’t think we’ll hear from him at all again until the Hero World Challenge.

Josh Sens, senior writer (@JoshSens): He’ll absolutely be back for the PNC. Unless he isn’t. That old line about people planning and god laughing applies to any of us trying to forecast Tiger’s health. Raise your hand if you saw plantar fasciitis coming? Neck. Back. Knee. Foot. Ankle. The only thing I think we can say for sure is that it wouldn’t be a shocker if some other body part gave out next.


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The PGA Tour's Fall Schedule Is Now Known and Players Know What They'll Have to Do

The PGA Tour announced its long-awaited fall schedule for 2023 and how it will work, with seven events to play over 10 weeks, including a break for the Ryder Cup.

The Fortinet Championship will kick off the fall, Sept. 14-17. Then following a two-week break that includes the Ryder Cup, the events will continue at the Sanderson Farms Championship (Oct. 5-8), the Shriners Children’s Open (Oct. 12-15), the Zozo Championship in Japan (Oct. 19-22), followed by a week off and then the World Wide Technology Championship (Nov. 2-5), the Butterfield Bermuda Championship (Nov. 9-12) and the RSM Classic (Nov. 16-19).

A player who competes in all seven of the events would have to travel to three different countries while also playing in three different U.S. time zones.

The Tour has not said how the Zozo Championship will work. It has been a 78-player no-cut event. Gone now is the Asian Swing that had been part of the fall for a decade, as the WGC-HSBC Champions in China is not part of the schedule, nor is the CJ Cup, which had originally been in South Korea before moving to the U.S. during the pandemic.

With the Tour announcing last year that it would return to a calendar-year schedule in 2024 which starts in January, ends in August, and consists of a new level of designated events, there was a need to revamp the fall.

The top 50 players can skip all of the events with no consequences. Those who finish top 50 in FedEx Cup points through the Tour Championship are fully exempt into the eight designated events in 2024.

Anyone outside of the top 50 can use these events to improve their status.

That also means players are still competing to finish among the top 125 to be fully exempt for 2024.

The Tour will keep each player’s FedEx Cup points from 2023 to use as a basis for determining exempt status. There will also be a 10-player category to qualify for the first two designated events of 2024, still to be determined.

Source: si.com

Masters 2023: There’s still time but winning a green jacket might be too big for Rory McIlroy

AUGUSTA, Ga. — Winning the Masters might be too big for Rory McIlroy. That’s a difficult sentence to write. And it’s not a prognostication. He’ll turn 34 next month, young enough to still have a decade or more, health permitting, to complete the career Grand Slam, but old enough to feel some pangs of desperation—understandably so.

On a calm and humid Good Friday, the kind of day the Northern Irishman relishes, McIlroy was all kinds of bad and saw his 15th start in the Masters end abruptly. Seven bogeys marred a scorecard that showed 77 total strokes, tied for his third-worst score in 54 rounds at Augusta National Golf Club. At five-over 149, he was well outside the top-50 and ties that make the projected cut, a result considerably more stunning than his poor outing four weeks prior at the Players Championship.

McIlroy, you see, had worked feverishly since that missed cut at TPC Sawgrass, dialing in a new driver sahft and putter, and playing some 81 holes at Augusta before tournament week. He looked sharp two weeks ago in finishing third at the WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play. He felt calm and confident. And he had a favorable weather forecast ahead of him; he had to think a soggy weekend played into his hands after having won all four of his majors on rain-softened layouts.

But he never appeared comfortable during his brief appearance, the second time in three years he has missed the cut while sandwiching a runner-up finish in between. Scoring was a more formidable task for the field of 86 players in the second round, even amid light breezes, but leader Brooks Koepka shot 67 and U.S. Amateur champion Sam Bennett carded his second-straight 68, so there was a number out there to be had for a player with McIlroy’s gifts. He drove it well but failed to take advantage, hitting only nine greens in regulation, and his new putter offered little assistance, accounting for 32 strokes. As the round progressed, he grew sullen and lethargic. Downtrodden.

Source: golfdigest.com