Close

Search by Player
Search by Tour
Search by Tournament
/

Career Stats for Adam HadwinSavePrintNew Search

Born: 1987-11-02, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Canada
Nationality: CAN
Height: 5' 8, Weight: 165lbs
Home: Abbotsford, British Columbia, Canada
College: University of Louisville
Turned Pro: 2009
Joined PGA Tour: 2015
Official World Golf Ranking: 48
Notes: Hadwin began playing golf at a young age but didn't get serious about it until his teens. He credits his father, a teaching professional, for introducing him to the game and being his first coach. Baseball was his favorite sport growing up, but he eventually gravitated to golf. Despite being a Vancouver Canucks hockey fan, he did not play hockey as a youth. One of his great passions is cooking and he says that if he wasn't playing golf for a living, he would be a chef. H...

Continue Reading

Adam Hadwin

Hadwin began playing golf at a young age but didn't get serious about it until his teens. He credits his father, a teaching professional, for introducing him to the game and being his first coach. Baseball was his favorite sport growing up, but he eventually gravitated to golf. Despite being a Vancouver Canucks hockey fan, he did not play hockey as a youth. One of his great passions is cooking and he says that if he wasn't playing golf for a living, he would be a chef.
Has two Canadian Tour victories: the 2011 Pacific Colombia Tour Championship and the 2010 Desert Dunes Classic, which he won in a playoff.
Named Canadian Tour Rookie of the Year in 2010. Finished in the top-10 in his first three Canadian Tour starts. Received the Rivermead Trophy as the lowest Canadian at the 2010 RBC Canadian Open, finishing T-37th at five under par. Was runner-up at the Canadian Tour's Times Colonist Open and ATB Financial Classic in 2010. Won a 2009 Gateway Tour Winter Series Sponsorship event. Played on the South African Sunshine Tour in early 2011. Advanced to the match play portion of the 2008 U.S. Amateur at Pinehurst. Played collegiate golf at the University of Louisville.
Enjoys cooking, playing tennis and watching hockey.
2011 Notes: Made the cut in all five PGA Tour starts and had two top-10 showings. Finished T-4th at the RBC Canadian Open and T-7th at the Frys.com Open. Won the Pacific Columbia Tour event on the Canadian Tour, shooting rounds of 66-66-62-69 to earn his second title. In his 10-under-par third-round, he made eight birdies and one eagle.
2012 Web.com Summary: Tournaments Entered - 25; In Money - 13; Top-10 Finishes - 4; Scoring Average - 70.82 (Rank 63rd); Money - $110,713 (Rank 48th); Best Finish - T-3rd, Web.com Tour Championship
2013 Web.com Summary: Tournaments Entered - 21; In Money - 11; Top-10 Finishes - 2; Scoring Average - 70.69 (Rank 68th); Money - $76,182 (Rank 66th); Best Finish - 5th, United Leasing Championship
2014 Web.com Summary: Tournaments Entered - 21; In Money - 16; Top-10 Finishes - 9; Scoring Average - 69.81 (Rank 18th); Money - $76,182 (Rank 66th); Best Finish - 1st, Chile Classic & Chiquita Classic. Played his way to the PGA Tour on the strength of two wins, a runner-up and a third-place performance in 21 starts.
2015 Notes: In his rookie year, had a T-10th in his second start, the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, but in his next 17 events, didn't have a top-20 finish and just before the Crowne Plaza Colonial Invitational was 118th in the FedExCup rankings. Shot four rounds in the 60s and finished T-7th at the RBC Canadian Open, enough to get him into the FedExCup Playoffs. It all ended at the Barclays, where he missed the cut, but he retained his PGA Tour card in his 30 starts with a 107th finish in the FedExCup rankings.
2016 Notes: Opened the CareerBuilder Challenge with a pair of 66s to head into the third round three shots off the lead. Despite a third-round 64 at the Nicklaus Tournament Course, he couldn't make up ground on the leader, Jason Dufner, with whom he was paired in the last group on the final day. While Dufner went on to victory, Hadwin posted even-par 72 to finish T-6th at 20-under 268. Had a second top-10 at the John Deere Classic, where, with a final-round 64, he climbed to a T-8th finish. Was able to play in the first two FedExCup Playoff events, and finished the season 85th in the rankings and 100th on the money list.
2017 Notes: Began the year with a missed cut at the Safeway Classic. At that point, he was 200th in the Official World Golf Ranking. Had a T-10th at the OHL Classic at Mayakoba. His streak of good play began at the CareerBuilder Challenge when, in the third round at La Quinta Country Club, he shot a 13-under 59 to become the first Canadian to achieve that feat and the eighth different player to post a sub-60 round. Shot a final-round 70 to finish second, a shot behind Hudson Swafford. Almost two months later, was able to defeat Patrick Cantlay by a shot to win the Valspar Championship, becoming the 15th different Canadian to win on the PGA Tour. The win created a bit of a dilemma for Hadwin, who was getting married 10 days later on March 24th and then was to fly to French Polynesia for the honeymoon during the week of the Masters. He had already put down a healthy deposit at the Four Seasons Resort in Bora Bora but instead took a detour to play in the Masters. The next week, he finished 6th at the Arnold Palmer Invitational, three shots behind champion Marc Leishman. Finished T-36 in his first Masters. In his first WGC-Bridgestone and World Golf Championship event, finished T-5th. Made it to all four FedExCup Playoff events for the first time in his career. Finished the year with a 23rd-place finish at the Tour Championship and 26th in the final FedExCup standings. Made his Presidents Cup debut for the International Team at Liberty National after qualifying for the 10th and final position and had a 0-2-1 record.
2018 Notes: Played in 25 PGA Tour events making 22 cuts with three top-ten finishes. Was 36th in the final FedExCup standings. Finished T-3rd at the CareerBuilder Challenge, two shots behind winner Jon Rahm. Was T-6th at the Genesis Open, then T-9th at the WGC-Mexico Championship. At the RBC Canadian Open, he missed the cut as his hip was a problem again, forcing him to withdraw from the WGC-Bridgestone. He hoped that by taking the week off he would be ready for the PGA Championship. Hadwin's injury is due to a femoroacetabular impingement, a condition that causes bones to rub together and something Adam has been dealing with since he was young. The pain is so intense Hadwin isn't able hit all the shots needed to compete in a tournament. For example, Adam couldn't hit balls out of a bunker because of the way his hips are positioned. Historically, when Hadwin has dealt with the hip problem, he has been back to normal within a week after rest. Hadwin missed the cut at the PGA Championship, but his hip got better for the FedExCup playoffs, he finished T-11th at the Northern Trust, T-21st at the Dell Technologies and T-19th at the BMW Championship.
2019 Notes: Was T-10th at the CJ Cup @ Nine Bridges and Mayakoba Golf Classic. Had his third straight top-three finish at the Desert Classic, finishing runner-up with Phil Mickelson after Adam Long made a 13-foot birdie on the 72nd hole to beat Hadwin and Mickelson by a shot. Was 6th at the RBC Canadian Open and 4th at the 3M Open 3 shots back of winner Matthew Wolff.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 222, Cuts Made: 158 (71%), Top Tens: 37 (17%) , Rounds: 746, Scoring Avg: 70.49, Career Earnings: $12,016,513 - Best Finish: 1st (3 times)
Click Red Circle to go to that tournament. Click left or right of the yellow marker to scroll the graph, or drag the marker left or right.
Results for Career:Results per Year:Results per Tournament:

Career Totals by Year    

Career Totals by Tournament    

8 Year Glance    

Career Charts    
Career Totals in Majors    

Performance Stats in Majors    

Presidents Cup Record

Scores and Prize Money
2019-20 2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010

Year = Tour Year where applicable (not Calendar Year). For the European Tour, starting in 2013, and the PGA TOUR, starting in 2014, the Tour Year started in the previous calendar year. So the 2014 Calendar year would be shown as 2013-14. There will be a quiz later :-)

Performance Stats (box scores)
2019-20 2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010 ALL YEARS

Performance stats are available for most tournaments from 1997 on, and the Masters, U.S. Open and PGA from 1980.
Year=Tour Year (not Calendar Year)

Scores and Prize Money

Performance Stats (box scores)

Note: We have Performance Stats for most tournaments since 1997

Performance Stats: Career Stats: Round Totals: Round Results: Leader or Co-Leader After:
Low Score After: