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Career Stats for Patrick ReedSavePrintNew Search

Official World Golf Ranking: 85
Born: Sun,Aug 5,1990 - San Antonio, Texas
Age: 33y 8m 13d, Nationality: USA
Height: 6' , Weight: 200lbs
Home: Spring, Texas
College: Augusta University
Turned Pro: 2011, Joined PGA Tour: 2012, Joined European Tour: 2015
Notes: Reed's 2018 Masters win secured his first major championship title in his 166th PGA Tour start at the age of 27 years, 8 months, 3 days. Reed scored 13-under on the par-5s for the week, two off the tournament record. After he started with three rounds in the 60s, a final-round 71 prevented him from becoming the first player in Masters history to shoot four rounds in the 60s. The victory marked his fourth top-10 in a row on the Tour, a first in his career. Became the fourth co...

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Patrick Reed

Reed's 2018 Masters win secured his first major championship title in his 166th PGA Tour start at the age of 27 years, 8 months, 3 days. Reed scored 13-under on the par-5s for the week, two off the tournament record. After he started with three rounds in the 60s, a final-round 71 prevented him from becoming the first player in Masters history to shoot four rounds in the 60s. The victory marked his fourth top-10 in a row on the Tour, a first in his career. Became the fourth consecutive first-time major championship winner at the Masters, following Sergio Garcia (2017), Danny Willett (2016), and Jordan Spieth (2015).
Reed graduated from University High School in Baton Rouge, La. While there, he won the 2006 Junior British Open and qualified for the 2007 U.S. Amateur. Reed led University High to state championships in both 2006 and '07. He also won state medalist honors in 2007. He earned Rolex AJGA All-America honors in 2005, '06, and '07. He started his college golf at Georgia in 2008-09. He then transferred to Augusta State University (now Augusta University), where he majored in business. Helped lead Augusta State to the NCAA Division I Golf Championship in 2010 and '11. He advanced to the semifinals of the 2008 U.S. Amateur. He suffered a 3 & 2 loss to eventual champion Danny Lee, the top-ranked amateur in the world. Reed won the 2010 Jones Cup Invitational. He turned professional in 2011 after the NCAA Championship. He played in the 2014, '16, and '18 Ryder Cup Matches and the 2015, '17, and '19 Presidents Cup.
2012 Notes: Played 12 events on the PGA Tour on sponsors' exemptions and through Monday-qualifying (six times). He made seven cuts and earned more than $300,000. His best finish was T-11th at the Open. He finished T-22nd at the PGA Tour Qualifying Tournament to earn his PGA Tour card for 2013.
2013 Notes: Won the Wyndham Championship, defeating Jordan Spieth in a playoff at the second extra hole with a birdie. He earned his first career PGA Tour victory at age 23 years, 13 days in his 38th start. He became the first player to win with his wife, Justine, as a caddie since Steve Stricker won the 1996 BMW Championship with his wife, Nicki, carrying his bag. He joined Vaughn Taylor as the only Augusta State University product to win on Tour. The win helped Reed get to three of the four FedExCup playoff events. He finished 54th in the FedExCup rankings and 35th on the money list.
2014 Notes: Reed won the American Express by two strokes with his brother-in-law Kessler Karain as his caddie (because his wife was expecting their first child). Two months later, he earned his third title in 14 starts, winning the WGC-Cadillac Championship with rounds of 68-75-69-72 for a wire-to-wire, one-stroke victory over Bubba Watson and Jamie Donaldson. At age 23 years, 7 months, 4 days, he became the youngest player to win a WGC event. He was the first player since records were kept in 1970 to compete in his first major (the Masters), with three PGA Tour wins already under his belt. After the Cadillac win, Reed struggled until the WGC-Bridgestone, where he finished T-4th. At the first FedExCup playoffs event, The Barclays, he birdied three of his last four holes at Ridgewood C.C. on Sunday to finish T-9th at nine-under-par, five strokes behind Hunter Mahan. The next week, he added a T-74th at the Deutsche Bank Championship, then a T-53rd at the BMW Championship to advance to the final event of the playoffs. At the Tour Championship, he finished T-19th at East Lake G.C. to finish 21st in the FedExCup standings and 14th on the money list. He debuted at the Ryder Cup and went 3-0-1 in four matches in the U.S. loss.
2015 Notes: Was clutch down the stretch at the Hyundai Tournament of Champions, closing the gap on tournament leader Jimmy Walker by holing an 80-yard wedge shot for an eagle at the par-4 16th and carding birdies at hole 15 and 18 to force a playoff. Reed then drained a 19-foot, 6-inch birdie putt on the first extra hole to improve his playoff record to 2-0, notching his fourth PGA Tour win in his 72nd start. He became just the fourth player in the last 20 years to record his fourth win before age 24 years, 6 months. After opening with back-to-back, three-under-par 67s at the Honda Classic, he posted scores of 70-73 in the final two rounds to secure a T-7th result in the Monday-finish event. Two starts later, he nearly became the season's first multiple-winner at the Valspar Championship. He made a 31-foot birdie putt at the 72nd hole, good for a bogey-free, five-under 66, and a spot in a playoff with Jordan Spieth and 2008 Valspar Championship winner Sean O'Hair. He Fell victim to Spieth's birdie putt at the third extra hole following solid up-and-downs at the first two holes to save par and remain in the playoff. After that performance, Reed's best finish was at the U.S. Open, where he was a co-leader after the second round but shot 76-71 over the weekend to finish T-14th. Posted a T-4th result at the Deutsche Bank and finished 12th in the FedExCup standings and 18th on the money list. He went 1-2-1 in his four Presidents Cup matches. After turning his attention to the European Tour, which he joined in 2015, he finished T-3rd at the UBS Hong Kong Open, then T-7th at the WGC-HSBC Championship. He lost to Sweden's Kristoffer Broberg in a playoff to finish runner-up at the BMW Masters, then had a T-10th result at the DP World Tour Championship. He finished 16th in the Race to Dubai. In his last start of the year, the Hero World Challenge, Reed finished as runner-up, three strokes behind winner Bubba Watson.
2016 Notes: Making his title defense at the Hyundai Tournament of Champions, Reed finished 2nd but a distant eight strokes behind champion Jordan Spieth. Did not make a bogey until the 69th hole of the tournament, the par-5 15th. At the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, he finished with a 12-under 275 for a T-6th finish (his fourth top-10 in six starts), five strokes behind champion Vaughn Taylor. He entered the final round of the Valspar Championship, where he fell in a playoff to Jordan Spieth the year before, four strokes off the lead, and shot a final-round 73 to finish T-7th. He reached the round of 16 at the WGC-Dell Match Play before losing to Dustin Johnson, 3 & 2. He came close at the Valero Texas Open but finished 2nd when Charley Hoffman made a nine-foot birdie putt to edge Reed by a shot. He was T-8th at The Memorial, just three strokes from getting into the playoff. He represented the United States at the Rio 2016 Olympic Games, finishing T-11th in the 60-player field. Entered the FedExCup playoffs 7th, the highest-ranked player without a victory. At The Barclays, he held a share of the 18-hole lead, plus a solo 36-hole lead, before entering the final round one stroke behind 54-hole leader Rickie Fowler. Playing together in the last pairing, both players were tied with nine holes to play before Fowler shot a back-nine 39 to take himself out of contention. Reed won by a stroke over Sean O'Hair and Emiliano Grillo. The next week, he finished T-5th at the Deutsche Bank, followed by a T-13th at the BMW Championship. He was T-24th at the Tour Championship to finish 3rd in the FedExCup standings and 5th on the money list. He made his second Ryder Cup appearance and went 3-1-1 in his five matches to help the American team to a 17-11 victory over Europe. He and Jordan Spieth were the only Americans to play in all five matches at Hazeltine. Went head-to-head with Rory McIlroy in one of the most thrilling matches (particularly on the front nine) in Ryder Cup history, eventually making a birdie at the final hole for a 1-up victory. That win improved his overall Ryder Cup record to 6-1-2. He finished 10th at the Hero World Challenge.
2017 Notes: Was T-6th at the SBS Tournament of Champions. He earned his second top-10 with a T-5th at the Travelers Championship. He also finished T-12th at the CareerBuilder Challenge and the Wells Fargo Championship. He was T-2nd at the PGA Championship, two strokes behind winner Justin Thomas. With his solid play at Quail Hollow, Reed advanced from 11th to 9th in the U.S. Presidents Cup standings. Finished T-6th at the Dell Technologies Championship, six strokes behind winner Justin Thomas. He finished 22nd in the FedExCup standings. He played in his second Presidents Cup and won three-and-a-half-points with a 3-1-1 record. On the European Tour, he finished T-10th at the DP World Tour Championship and 32nd in the Race to Dubai.
2018 Notes: Played 26 PGA tour events, making 20 cuts with seven top-10 finishes. He was 22nd in the FedExCup standings. He placed T-5th in the unofficial Hero World Challenge. Finished T-2nd at the Valspar Championship, one stroke behind champion Paul Casey, three years removed from his playoff loss to Jordan Spieth at the 2015 event. He bogeyed the 72nd hole to drop from a share of the lead. The next week was T-7th at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. Lost to Alex Noren in the round of 16 at the WGC-Dell Match Play. Won the Masters by a shot over Rickie Fowler. In his next start, he finished 8th at the Wells Fargo Championship, his fifth consecutive top-10 finish. His T-41st result at The Players Championship broke the streak. Finished 4th at the U.S. Open, three strokes behind winner Brooks Koepka. He was T-9th at the Porsche European Open after shooting 76 in the final round. He advanced to the FedExCup Playoffs for the sixth consecutive season and the Tour Championship for the fifth time in a row. He played his third consecutive Ryder Cup in France, finishing the week with a 1-2-0 record, including a 3 & 2 victory over Tyrrell Hatton in the singles. He ended the European Tour with a T-7th at the WGC-HSBC Champions and a T-2nd at the DP World Tour Championship, Dubai, two strokes behind winner Danny Willett. He finished 2nd in the Race to Dubai.
2019 Notes: Played in 25 PGA Tour events, making 22 cuts with five top-10 finishes. He was 9th in the final FedExCup standings. He played in 15 events on the European Tour, making 14 cuts with four top-10 finishes. He finished 37th in the Race to Dubai. On the PGA Tour, he placed T-7th at the WGC-HSBC Championship in November. He had T-13th results at the Sony Open in Hawaii and Farmers Insurance Open but mostly struggled with his game until July, when he finished T-5th at the Rocket Mortgage Classic. He was 10th at the British Open and T-12th at the WGC-FedEx St. Jude Invitational. He entered the FedExCup playoffs 50th in the standings and quickly climbed to 2nd with a one-stroke win over Abraham Ancer at The Northern Trust. Was T-19th in the BMW Championship and T-9th in the Tour Championship. In the Presidents Cup, he played in four matches. He won his singles against C.T. Pan but lost his three-team matches.
2020 Notes: Played in 20 PGA Tour events, making 17 cuts with eight top-10 finishes. He was T-8th in the FedExCup standings. Finished T-8th at the WBC-HSBC Champions and 3rd at the Hero Challenge. Lost to Justin Thomas in a three-hole playoff at the Sentry Tournament of Champions. He finished T-6th at the Farmers Insurance Open and won the WGC-Mexico Championship by a stroke over Bryson DeChambeau. After the break, he was T-7th at the Charles Schwab Challenge, T-10th at The Memorial, T-13th at the PGA Championship, and T-9th at the Wyndham Championship. In the FedExCup playoffs, he finished T-49th at the Northern Trust and T-40th at the BMW Championship. At the Tour Championship, he shot a final-round 65 to finish T-8th. He played in the BMW PGA Championship on the European Tour, finishing T-3rd, five strokes behind winner Tyrrell Hatton.
2021 Notes: Played in 23 PGA Tour events, making 18 cuts with six top-ten finishes. He was 25th in the FedExCup standings. Held a one-shot lead after two rounds of the 2020 U.S. Open before finishing T-13th with rounds of 77-74. He was T-10th at the 2020 Masters. Won the Farmers Insurance Open by five shots, earning his ninth PGA Tour victory and first since the 2020 WGC-Mexico Championship. The win came in his 230th career start at 30 years, 5 months, 26 days. Was T-9th at the WGC-Workday Championship at The Concession. Was T-8th at the Masters, T-6th at the Wells Fargo, and 5th at the Memorial. Reed decided before the U.S. Open to have longtime instructor Kevin Kirk return to full-time duties with David Leadbetter moving into a "consulting role." The big reason for the change was that Leadbetter had surgery to repair torn tendons earlier in the year and was still having difficulties walking, so since he couldn't travel. After that finished T-19th at the 2021 U.S. Open. In the FedExCup Playoffs, he could not play in the Northern Trust or the BMW Championship because he had bilateral pneumonia. Reed clung to the 30th spot in the FedExCup standings and was able to play in the Tour Championship, finishing 25th. At the end of the year was T-3rd at the unofficial Hero World Challenge, three shots back of winner Viktor Hovland.
2022 Notes: Played in 21 PGA Tour events, making 16 cuts with two top-ten finishes. Shot a final-round 65 to finish T-2nd at the Butterfield Bermuda Championship, his seventh career runner-up on the PGA Tour and first since losing in a playoff at the 2020 Sentry Tournament of Champions. He was the only player in the field to record four scores in the 60s. He was T-7th at the Charles Schwab Challenge, four back of the Sam Burns/Scottie Scheffler playoff. He played in seven DP World Tour events with one top-ten, T-5th at the BMW PGA Championship, three shots back of winner Shane Lowry.
2023 Notes: Was 2nd at the Hero Dubai Desert Classic, a shot back of winner Rory McIlroy. Was T-25th at the Saudi International. Finished T-4th at the Masters, five shots back of winner Jon Rahm. He was T-18th at the PGA Championship, T-56th at the U.S. Open, and T-33rd at the British Open.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 339, Cuts Made: 276 (81%), Top Tens: 88 (26%) , Rounds: 1162, Scoring Avg: 70.14, Career Earnings: $58,149,765 - Best Finish: 1st (10 times)
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Career Totals for Patrick Reed per Year
Performance Scoring Averages Stats
Year Starts Cuts Made % Wins % Top 5s % Top 10s % Top 25s % Rnds 1st Rd2nd Rd3rd Rd4th RdPre CutPost CutAll RndsP/RBi/RE/RBo/REarnings
Year Starts Cuts Made % Wins % Top 5 % Top 10 % Top 25 % Rnds 1st Rd 2nd Rd 3rd Rd 4th Rd Pre Cut Post Cut All Rds P/R Bi/R E/R Bo/R Earnings
Green cells highlight the best in each column/category, yellow the worst.
Stats: P/R=Pars per Round, Bi/R = Birdies per Round, E/R = Eagles per Round, Bo/R = Bogeys per Round. Only provided on last 3, 5 or 10 year reports.