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Career Stats for Justin RoseSavePrintNew Search

Official World Golf Ranking: 68
Born: Wed,Jul 30,1980 - Johannesburg, South Africa
Age: 42y 4m 0d, Nationality: GBR
Height: 6' 3, Weight: 195lbs
Home: Orlando, Fla. & New Providence, Bahamas
Turned Pro: 1998, Joined PGA Tour: 2004, Joined European Tour: 1999
Notes: Rose's breakthrough in majors occurred at the 2013 U.S. Open, where he fulfilled the potential he had shown as a 17-year-old amateur in finishing 4th at the 1998 British Open. He won by two shots at Merion Golf Club, holding off Phil Mickelson in the process, and jumped to a career-best 3rd in the Official World Golf Ranking. Rose was born in Johannesburg, South Africa, and moved to England when he was 5 years old. He began playing golf seriously at Tylney Park GC, near his...

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Justin Rose

Rose's breakthrough in majors occurred at the 2013 U.S. Open, where he fulfilled the potential he had shown as a 17-year-old amateur in finishing 4th at the 1998 British Open. He won by two shots at Merion Golf Club, holding off Phil Mickelson in the process, and jumped to a career-best 3rd in the Official World Golf Ranking.
Rose was born in Johannesburg, South Africa, and moved to England when he was 5 years old. He began playing golf seriously at Tylney Park GC, near his Hampshire home. Rose broke 70 for the first time at age 11 and was a plus-3 handicap by age 14. He played in the Walker Cup in 1997 for GB&I at age 17 years and 10 days. His brother, Brandon, is a former professional in South Africa. Rose was coached by his father, Ken, who died of leukemia in 2002. Rose always will be remembered for holing a dramatic 50-yard shot from the rough for birdie on his final hole at the 1998 British Open to finish T-4th as an amateur. He turned professional the next day. Won four times internationally in 2002. Has competed on the PGA Tour since 2004, but didn't win his first two tournaments until 2010. He is still a member of the European Tour and won its Order of Merit in 2007. Played on the 1997 Walker Cup team, and 2008, '12, '14, '16, and '18 European Ryder Cup teams.
2011 Notes: Picked up his third win on the PGA Tour at the BMW Championship, which propelled him to a career-best 5th-place finish in the FedExCup. Made 18 of 23 cuts and had a career-best 13 top-25 finishes. Became the first European winner of a PGA Tour playoff event and the first European to win the BMW Championship (Western Open) since Harry Cooper did it in 1934.
2012 Notes: Got off to a fantastic start with a victory at the WGC-Cadillac Championship and had 15 top-10s in 27 events around the world. Also finished runner-up at the European Tour's BMW PGA Championship and DP World Tour Championship and the PGA Tour's Tour Championship. Had his best finish in a major, T-3rd, at the PGA Championship. Finished the year 6th in FedExCup standings, 7th on the PGA Tour money list, and 2nd in the Race to Dubai. Also won the eight-man Turkish Airlines World Golf Final in October, defeating Tiger Woods in the semifinal and Lee Westwood in the final. His finest moment of the year came at the Ryder Cup, where he secured a vital point against Phil Mickelson in the Sunday singles, as Europe made a dramatic comeback. Confidently holed an eight-foot putt at 16 to halve the hole, then made a snaking 35-footer at 17 en route to a memorable victory. Also defeated Mickelson in the singles in 2008 in his Ryder Cup debut at Valhalla. Played in foursomes and four-ball alongside good friend Ian Poulter, with whom he also teamed at the 2011 Mission Hills World Cup, where they finished runners-up.
2013 Notes: Along with his U.S. Open victory, Rose was runner-up at Abu Dhabi, the Arnold Palmer Invitational, and The Barclays, and finished T-4th at the Honda Classic. For the year, ranked 10th in the FedExCup standings and 8th on the money list. Finished 3rd in the Race to Dubai.
2014 Notes: Season started with rehabilitating tendinitis in his shoulder. After taking the first two months off, Rose returned at the Northern Trust, then earned his first top-10 of the year, T-8th, at the Valspar Championship. Following a T-14th at the Masters, posted a T-8th at the Zurich Classic, 5th at the Wells Fargo, and T-4th at The Players Championship. Recorded his first win since his U.S. Open victory in a playoff with Shawn Stefani at the Quicken Loans National, then won two weeks later at the Aberdeen Asset Scottish Open. Finished T-23rd at the British Open and T-4th at the WGC-Bridgestone. Closed the season by advancing to the final event of the FedExCup Playoffs for the fifth consecutive year. He finished T-30th at the Barclays, 35th at the BMW Championship, and T-4th at the Tour Championship (his third consecutive top-six finish at the Tour Championship). Ended the year 11th in the FedExCup rankings and 15th on the money list. Played three events in the European Tour's final series, finishing T-4th at the BMW Masters, T-48th at the WGC-HSBC Champions, and T-2nd at the DP World Championship, Dubai. Placed 3rd in the Race to Dubai. Earned four points with a 3-0-2 record at the Ryder Cup at Gleneagles in Scotland to help lead the European team to a five-point victory.
2015 Notes: Rose was slowed a bit with a sore wrist. Earned a T-12th finish at Abu Dhabi and T-13th at Qatar. His wrist and game were better at the Masters, where he finished T-2nd. Two weeks later, he won the Zurich Classic at New Orleans by a stroke. A month later, led The Memorial by three going into the final round but was caught by David Lingmerth and lost at the fourth hole of a playoff. Enjoyed a good week at the British Open at St. Andrews, finishing T-6th, and two weeks later finished T-4th at the Quicken Loans. Rose was the third-round co-leader at the WGC-Bridgestone and shot a final-round 72 to finish T-3rd, three strokes behind Shane Lowry. Was 4th at the PGA Championship, six strokes behind Jason Day. Played all four FedExCup Playoff events and ended with a T-2nd at the Tour Championship. He finished 8th in the FedExCup standings and 6th on the money list. On the European Tour, won the UBS Hong Kong Open, then finished T-7th at the BMW Masters. Ended his European year with a T-22nd at the DP World Tour Championship, and finished 4th in the Race to Dubai.
2016 Notes: Finished T-6th at the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am and T-9th at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. Finished T-10th at the Masters and 3rd at the Wells Fargo Championship. At The Players Championship, he started to experience spinal pain from a herniated disc. He pulled out of the BMW PGA Championship at Wentworth and then withdrew from The Memorial. At the time of the withdrawal, he told Sky Sports, "I want to be 100-percent fit, ready and focused for the U.S. Open. Every day I'm making progress and, although it's important not to rush these things, I'm upbeat and positive." Missed the cut at the U.S. Open, finished T-46th at the WGC Bridgestone, and T-22nd at the British Open. Represented Great Britain at the Rio 2016 Olympic Games. Birdied the final hole of the competition to shoot 16-under 268 and win the gold medal by two strokes over Sweden's Henrik Stenson. Created additional history in the opening round when he recorded the first hole-in-one in Olympic golf with a 7-iron shot dropping into the cup at the 191-yard fourth hole. Failed to reach the Tour Championship for just the third time in the last 10 years, ending his season after the third FedExCup Playoffs event at 51st in the standings and 44th on the money list. Making his fourth start at the Ryder Cup, went 2-3 in his five matches in the European team's 17-11 defeat to the United States at Hazeltine. His herniated disc caused him discomfort all summer long, so he took eight weeks off for rest and recovery. That meant he missed the European Tour's finals series and was eliminated in the Race for Dubai.
2017 Notes: Finished 2nd in his first PGA Tour start at the Sony Open in Hawaii, then T-4th at the Farmers Insurance Open after leading in the first and second rounds. Was T-4th at the Genesis Open, six strokes behind winner Dustin Johnson. At the Masters, he engaged in an epic final-round battle with Sergio Garcia as both players shot 69 and went into a playoff. Garcia prevailed with a birdie at the first extra hole. Rose finished T-12th at the BMW PGA Championship, then withdrew from playing at The Memorial, citing a lingering sore back. After missing the cut at the U.S. Open, he finished T-4th at the Irish Open. Advanced to the FedExCup playoffs for an 11th consecutive season, finishing inside the top-10 in all four starts (T-10th Northern Trust, T-10th Dell Technologies, T-2nd BMW Championship, and T-10th Tour Championship). Finished the season at No. 9 in the FedExCup standings. On the European Tour, Rose won the WGC-HSBC Champions, coming from eight strokes back on the final day to win with a closing 67. Shot an inward 31 to defeat overnight leader Dustin Johnson, Brooks Koepka, and Henrik Stenson by two strokes. The victory was better than any previous comeback in Rose's career. Flew to Turkey and won the Turkish Airlines Open, shooting 64-65 over the weekend to edge Nicolas Colsaerts and Dylan Frittelli by a stroke. Was T-4th at the DP World Tour, two strokes behind winner Jon Rahm. Finished the year 2nd in the Race to Dubai with earnings of euro$4,252,129. Also won the Indonesian Masters in mid-December.
2018 Notes: Played 18 PGA Tour events, making 15 cuts with 11 top-10 finishes. Won the FedExCup race. Played 11 European Tour events and made 11 cuts with seven top-10 finishes. Was 5th in the Race to Dubai. PGA Tour season started with his victory at the WGC-HSBC Champions in the fall of 2017. Finished T-5th at the unofficial Hero World Challenge. Was T-8th at the Farmers Insurance Open and T-5th at the Valspar Championship. Finished 3rd the next week at the Arnold Palmer Invitational, where he shot 67 in the final round, four strokes behind winner Rory McIlroy. Won the Fort Worth Invitational by three strokes over Brooks Koepka for his second victory of the season. The next week finished T-6th at The Memorial. was T-10th at the U.S. Open and T-9th at the Aberdeen Standard Scottish Open. At the British Open, Rose birdied his last hole in the second round to make the cut on the number. He then played his final 36 holes in nine-under with just one bogey to finish T-2nd, two strokes behind winner Francesco Molinari. After working with his teacher, Sean Foley, the day before the WGC-Bridgestone Invitational, Rose announced that he was withdrawing from the tournament due to back spasms. He has a history of back woes, missing three months in 2016 battling the issue. The injury, though, didn't stop him from playing at the PGA Championship, where he finished T-19th. After missing the cut at the Northern Trust, he finished 2nd at the Dell Technologies Championship and BMW Championship. Lost to Keegan Bradley in a playoff at the BMW. Was T-4th at the Tour Championship, five strokes behind Tiger Woods. Became the first Englishman to win the FedExCup and also the first player to win the FedExCup without winning a playoff event. Made his fourth consecutive Ryder Cup appearance for the European team in France. Went 2-2-0 but lost his singles match to Webb Simpson, 3 & 2. In the fall events on the European Tour, finished 8th at the Sky Sports British Masters, 3rd at the WGC-HSBC Championship, and won the Turkish Airlines Open, his last European Tour stop for 2018.
2019 Notes: Played in 17 PGA Tour events, making 16 cuts with seven top-10 finishes. Was 26th in the FedExCup standings. Played in 11 European Tour events, making 11 cuts with seven top-10 finishes, and placed 4th in the Race to Dubai. Won the Farmers Insurance Open by two strokes over Adam Scott. It was his 10th PGA Tour win and it came in his 326th PGA Tour start. At the age of 38 years, 5 months, and 28 days, Rose won close to $1.3 million and surpassed the $50 million mark in career earnings ($51,023,355). After an opening-round 74 at The Players Championship, he shot rounds of 66-68-68 to finish T-8th, four shots behind winner Rory McIlroy. At the WGC-Dell Match Play Championship, Rose won his group to advance, but lost to Kevin Na in the round of 16 and finished T-9th. After missing the cut at the Masters, was 3rd in his next start at the Wells Fargo Championship, where he shot 70-67-68-68. He finished T-3rd at the U.S. Open, where he went into the final round just a stroke behind 54-hole leader Gary Woodland. Playing in the final group, Rose shot 74, playing his last 11 holes in 4 over par to finish six strokes behind Woodland. In the FedExCup playoffs, he placed T-10th at the Northern Trust, T-52nd at the BMW Championship, and T-26th at the Tour Championship. In Europe for the fall, he was 8th at the BMW PGA Championship and finished the year T-20th at the DP World Tour Championship, Dubai.
2020 Notes: Played in 13 PGA Tour events, making six cuts with two top-10 finishes. Finished 91st in the FedExCup standings. Was T-5th at the Hero World Challenge and 2nd in the SMBC Singapore Open, three strokes behind winner Matt Kuchar. Struggled with his game in his events before the break for COVID-19, so he switched back to his old irons. Finished T-3rd at the Charles Schwab Challenge, but still struggled. Was 9th at the PGA Championship, finishing 10 shots behind winner Collin Morikawa. In the FedExCup playoffs, was T-25th at the Northern Trust. Played in the BMW PGA Championship in London, where he finished T-37th.
2021 Notes: Played in 17 PGA Tour events making 13 cuts with three top-ten finishes. Was 126th in the FedExCup standings. Played in 10 European Tour events, making nine cuts with four top-10 finishes, and placed 30th in the Race to Dubai. Was T-2nd at the Saudi International, two shots back of winner Dustin Johnson. After rounds of 71-68, which placed him just four back of the lead at the Arnold Palmer Invitational, woke up on Saturday with spasms in his lower back and withdrew after playing just four holes. Back pain also held him back from playing in The Players Championship and even though he was qualified, didn't play in the WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play. Shot a first-round 65 and took a four-shot, 18-hole lead at the Masters in April before finishing 7th. Became the second player in tournament history to hold four or more 18-hole leads/co-leads at the Masters, joining Jack Nicklaus. Also led after the second round for the second time in his career at the event. Continued his good play in the majors finishing T-8th at the PGA Championship. Finished T-10th at the Wyndham Championship but that wasn't good enough to get into the top 125, he finished 126th and failed to qualify for the FedExCup Playoffs for the first time since the inception of the FedExCup in 2007. Shot a final-round 65 at the BMW PGA Championship and finished T-6th, three shots back of the winner Billy Horschel. Ended his year finishing T-9th at the Hero World Challenge.
2022 Notes: Was T-6th at the Farmers Insurance Open, two shots back of the List/Zalatoris playoff. Shot a final-round 60 to finish T-4th, five shots back of winner Rory McIlroy at the RBC Canadian Open.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 603, Cuts Made: 457 (76%), Top Tens: 164 (27%) , Rounds: 2026, Scoring Avg: 70.53, Career Earnings: $76,808,782 - Best Finish: 1st (20 times)
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