Close

Search by Player
Search by Tour
Search by Tournament
/

Career Stats for Jon RahmSavePrintNew Search

Born: 1994-11-10, Barrika, Spain
Nationality: ES
Height: 6' 2, Weight: 220lbs
Home: Scottsdale, Ariz.
College: Arizona State
Turned Pro: 2016
Joined PGA Tour: 2016
Official World Golf Ranking: 13
Notes: Rahm grew up in Barrika, a town of about 1,500 in the Basque country of northern Spain. As a junior, he won titles with aggressive and creative play, such as hitting a 4-iron over water at the last hole of an event with no thought of laying up. It's hardly surprising Rahm drew comparisons with Seve Ballesteros. He never saw Ballesteros play, but met him once. "I was too young to appreciate who I was shaking hands with," he said of Ballesteros, who passed away in 2011. "Ob...

Continue Reading

Jon Rahm

Rahm grew up in Barrika, a town of about 1,500 in the Basque country of northern Spain. As a junior, he won titles with aggressive and creative play, such as hitting a 4-iron over water at the last hole of an event with no thought of laying up. It's hardly surprising Rahm drew comparisons with Seve Ballesteros. He never saw Ballesteros play, but met him once. "I was too young to appreciate who I was shaking hands with," he said of Ballesteros, who passed away in 2011. "Obviously, I grew up on Tiger (Woods) and Phil (Mickelson), respecting and admiring both players for what they've done. But my idol, it's always been Seve. I try to emulate what he inspired on the golf course."
Rahm has the same integrity. At age 16, he was runner-up at the European Boys Championship in Stockholm. When he got back to his room, though, he discovered he had played the final round with 15 clubs in his bag, rather than the permitted maximum of 14. Despite being the only person who knew, he didn't hesitate to inform his coach and was disqualified from the championship.
Rahm was offered a scholarship at Arizona State, due in large part to his reputation, and he accepted the offer from then-coach Tim Mickelson. At 17, he was off to America, not only a country he had never visited but a country where he struggled with his English. In the beginning, it was tough, but after working hard for several months, his grasp of the language and all aspects of his life improved.
When Rahm graduated in May 2016 with a Bachelor of Arts in communications, he had an incredible college record and was No. 1 in the World Amateur Golf Ranking. He won 11 times in his career as a Sun Devil, the second-most in school history, five wins behind Phil Mickelson. In 12 matches in 2016, Rahm finished inside the top-10 in all of them. His collegiate wins included the 2016 NCAA Albuquerque Regional, the 2016 Pac-12 Championship, the 2015 NCAA San Diego Regional and the ASU Thunderbird Invitational (three times). He became the first player in history to receive the Ben Hogan Award twice, in 2015 and '16, given to the top collegiate golfer. He also was honored with the 2015 McCormack Medal, awarded to the No. 1-ranked player in the WAGR. He was a four-time All-Pac-12 selection, earning first-team honors in his sophomore, junior and senior seasons. He was named the Pac-12 Freshman of the Year in 2013.
Rahm's success translated into amateur competition as well. He won consecutive Spanish Amateurs in 2014 and '15. In 2014, he reached match play at the British Amateur, took three of four matches, won the decisive point for the Europeans at the Palmer Cup, and pushed Spain to a European Team championship. He set the record for the lowest individual score at the World Amateur Team Championship in Japan in 2014, breaking the mark held since 1960 by Jack Nicklaus. Rahm shot 23-under-par 263, besting Nicklaus' 72-hole total of 269. At the 2015 U.S. Amateur, Rahm reached the quarterfinals before losing to runner-up Derek Bard. He reached the round of 32 at the 2014 U.S. Amateur.
Rahm's first PGA Tour event was at the 2014 OHL Classic at Mayakoba, where he missed the cut. His next start at the 2015 Waste Management Phoenix Open resulted in a T-5th, making him the first amateur to finish in the top-5 of a PGA Tour event since Chris Wood finished T-5th at the 2008 British Open. It was the first time an amateur finished in the top-5 of an American PGA Tour event since Phil Mickelson won the 1991 Chrysler Classic of Tucson, and before that, Scott Verplank finishing T-4th at the 1986 Mony Tournament of Champions. After Phoenix in 2015, Rahm finished T-64th at the Travelers Championship and T-10th at the OHL Classic at Mayakoba.
2016 Notes: Started the PGA Tour year with a T-10th at the OHL Classic at Mayakoba. Finished his senior year at Arizona State by winning the Jack Nicklaus National Player of the Year award, and became the first two-time recipient of the Ben Hogan Award. Rahm finished T-3rd at the NCAA individual Championship, as his Arizona team didn't make it to the finals. After graduating, he played as an amateur one last time at the U.S. Open, finishing T-23rd. The next week, he turned professional, and while playing on a sponsor exemption, finished T-3rd at the Quicken Loans National, four shots behind winner Billy Hurley III. His Quicken Loans finish secured a spot at the British Open at Royal Troon, where he placed T-59th. The next week on another sponsor exemption, he finished T-2nd at the RBC Canadian Open, one shot behind winner Jhonattan Vegas. That result provided enough FedExCup points in his fourth start as a professional to gain membership on the PGA Tour. Rahm finished the year T-8th at the ISPS Handa World Cup with teammate Rafa Cabrera Bello on the Spanish team at Kingston Heath Golf Club in Australia.
2017 Notes: Made the cut in his first four events of the year, and at the Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines, won with a final-day 65. He made four birdies and two eagles in the closing round, one of them coming at the final hole, where he drained a 60-foot, 8-inch putt for the win. Making his first start at the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, he followed an opening-round 73 at Spyglass Hill with rounds of 67-67-68 to finish T-5th, seven shots behind champion Jordan Spieth. In his first start at a World Golf Championships event, he reached 14 under par and held the solo lead in the final round of WGC-Mexico Championship for a short time after beginning the second nine with par-eagle-par-par-birdie-birdie. Missed putts of seven and eight feet at holes 16 and 17 for bogeys resulted in a T-3rd finish, two behind winner Dustin Johnson. At the WGC-Dell Match Play, he won his first six matches, reaching the final against Dustin Johnson. In that match, Johnson jumped out to a 4-up lead with six holes left. Rahm made birdies on three of them to lower the deficit to one hole, but Johnson was able to halve holes 17 and 18 for the 1-up victory. After finishing T-10th at the Shell Houston Open, Rahm climbed to 12th in the Official World Golf Ranking in his 40th week as a professional, the fastest since Sergio Garcia and Woods. Finished 4th at the Wells Fargo Championship and with his T-2nd result at the Dean & DeLuca Invitational, reached 9th place in the world ranking, making him the 100th player to reach top-10 status since the ranking first started in 1986. Finished T-10th at the French Open, which was his first true European Tour event. In his next start, won the Irish Open by six shots. Advanced through all four FedExCup Playoffs events, where he finished no worse than 7th in any of them (T-3rd Northern Trust, T-4th Dell Technologies Championship, T-5th BMW Championship, and T-7th Tour Championship). Ended the season 5th in the FedExCup standings. He played the rest of the year in Europe and won the season-ending DP World Tour Championship, finishing 3rd in the Race to Dubai. He was named Rookie of the Year on the European Tour.
2018 Notes: Played 20 PGA Tour events, making 16 cuts with five top-10 finishes. Was 23rd in the FedExCup standings. Started the year with a runner-up at the Sentry Tournament of Champions, and two weeks later, won the CareerBuilder Challenge. Shot an opening-round 62 at La Quinta Country Club, tying his career low on the PGA Tour (R1/2016, The National). Played bogey-free in the final round en route to a five-under 67, defeating Andrew Landry with a birdie at the fourth extra hole. After finishing 4th at the Masters, four shots behind winner Patrick Reed, Rahm went home to Spain, where he won his national championship, the Open de Espana, by two shots over Paul Dunne, closing with rounds of 66-67. Was T-5th at the Fort Worth Invitational. After missing the cut at the U.S. Open for a second consecutive year, finished T-5th at the French Open, two shots behind winner Alex Noren and T-4th at the Dubai Duty-Free Irish Open, two shots out of the Knox/Fox playoff. Was T-4th at the PGA Championship, five shots behind winner Brooks Koepka. Earned his first spot on the European Ryder Cup team and went 1-2-0, defeating Tiger Woods in the singles, 2 and 1. Attempted to defend his title at the DP World Tour Championship, Dubai, but finished T-4th, four shots behind winner Danny Willett. Ended his year with a four-shot win over Tony Finau at the Hero World Challenge.
2019 Notes: Finished T-8th at the Sentry Tournament of Champions. In an attempted defense of his 2018 title, he placed 6th at the Desert Classic after opening with back-to-back six-under-par 66s. The following week, finished T-5th at the Farmers Insurance Open and the week after, T-10th at the Waste Management Phoenix Open. Ended his West Coast swing T-9th at the Genesis Open. Shot a final-round 68 at the Valspar Championship to finish T-6th, five shots behind winner Paul Casey. Was T-9th at the Masters finishing just three shots back of winner Tiger Woods. Teamed with Ryan Palmer to claim his third PGA Tour victory at the Zurich Classic on New Orleans. At 26-under 262, posted a three-shot win over Sergio Garcia/Tommy Fleetwood.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 80, Cuts Made: 69 (86%), Top Tens: 35 (44%) , Rounds: 275, Scoring Avg: 69.56, Career Earnings: $18,297,971 - Best Finish: 1st (6 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    

Ryder Cup Record

Scores and Prize Money
2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15

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)
2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 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: