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Career Stats for Justin ThomasSavePrintNew Search

Born: 1993-04-29, Louisville, Ky.
Nationality: US
Height: 5' 10, Weight: 145lbs
Home: Goshen, Ky.
College: Alabama
Turned Pro: 2013
Joined PGA Tour: 2015
Official World Golf Ranking: 5
Notes: Playing in just his 10th career major, Thomas shot a final-round 68 to win the 99th PGA Championship at Quail Hollow Club. His eight-under 276 total was two shots better than Francesco Molinari, Patrick Reed and Louis Oosthuizen. It was only fitting that Thomas would win the Championship that means so much for club professionals since his father Mike, who was watching his son win, is a PGA Club Professional in Louisville, Ky., and Justin's grandfather, Paul, is a 60-year ...

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Justin Thomas

Playing in just his 10th career major, Thomas shot a final-round 68 to win the 99th PGA Championship at Quail Hollow Club. His eight-under 276 total was two shots better than Francesco Molinari, Patrick Reed and Louis Oosthuizen. It was only fitting that Thomas would win the Championship that means so much for club professionals since his father Mike, who was watching his son win, is a PGA Club Professional in Louisville, Ky., and Justin's grandfather, Paul, is a 60-year member of the PGA of America.
Justin attended Saint Xavier High School in Louisville, Ky. Thomas was named Kentucky's "Mr. Golf" his junior year (2009) at Saint Xavier and led his team to state championships in 2008 and '09. Was medalist in 2009. Was Kentucky Junior Player of the Year in 2008 and '10. Was a two-time American Junior Golf Association Rolex All-American and a recipient of the 2011 Byron Nelson International Junior Golf Award. Finished runner-up at the 2010 U.S. Junior Amateur and a semifinalist at the 2012 U.S. Amateur. Played for the winning U.S. team at the 2012 World Amateur Team Championship in Turkey. Won both the 2012 Haskins Award and 2012 Nicklaus Award, presented annually to the top college player. His final amateur event came in 2013 when he played on the victorious U.S. Walker Cup team at National Golf Links of America.
Thomas got an early start on his PGA Tour career. With his win at the 2009 American Junior Golf Association's FootJoy Invitational, he earned a spot to play at the Wyndham Championship later that summer. He shocked the golf world at the age of 16 years, 3 months and 23 days when he opened the tournament with a bogey-free 65. Followed with a 72 to make the cut and became the third-youngest player behind Bob Panaski and Tadd Fujikawa to make a cut. Missed the 54-hole cut to finish T-78th.
In 2011, Thomas played for the University of Alabama and, in 2013 as a sophomore, helped lead the team to its first NCAA golf national championship and was named a second-team All-American. He said winning the NCAA team title had been his biggest thrill in golf to date. Left Alabama after his sophomore season to turn professional, having won six individual titles in two years.
At the end of 2013, went to Korn Ferry Tour qualifying and finished T-32nd, which secured solid eligibility status for 2014.
2014 Notes: Finished an impressive rookie year on the Korn Ferry Tour, making 20 starts, which resulted in a win, a runner-up showing, a 3rd-place finish, a T-4th, two T-5ths, and a T-6th. Overall, he had 13 top-25s and missed just two cuts. Officially secured his 2014-15 PGA Tour card at the conclusion of the regular season in late August when he finished 5th on the money list. Started the Korn Ferry Tour Finals with T-26th and T-25th finishes at Fort Wayne, Ind., and Charlotte, N.C. Finally broke through with a win at the Nationwide Children's Hospital Championship on the Tour's toughest course of the year. His winning score was a six-under-par 278. The field's average score was 1.59 over par. Trailed South Africa's Richard Sterne by three shots with four holes to play, but found himself in a playoff after Sterne bogeyed 15, 16 and 17. A wedge from 75 yards to three feet at the 18th hole at Ohio State University GC's Scarlet Course sealed the victory. His parents and grandparents were in the Sunday gallery. Became the fourth-youngest winner in Tour history, trailing only Jason Day, Patrick Cantlay and Danny Lee.
2014 Korn Ferry Tour Summary: Tournaments Entered - 20; In Money - 18; Top-10 Finishes - 7; Scoring Average - 69.08 (Rank 3rd); Money - $276,637 (Rank 5th); Best Finish - 1st, Nationwide Children's Hospital Championship. His 5th-place finish on the money list secured a PGA Tour card for 2015.
2015 Notes: Finished T-4th at the Sanderson Farms Championship for his first top-5 PGA Tour finish. Fired birdie-birdie-eagle at Nos. 7-9 in the second round of the Sony Open in Hawaii en route to a career-best, nine-under-par 61. Shared the second-round lead with Matt Kuchar and Webb Simpson. Added scores of 70-70 to finish T-6th. The next week at the Humana Challenge, finished T-17th. Added a fourth top-10 with a T-10th at the Valspar, and another with a T-7th at Wells Fargo. At the John Deere, he shot a final-round 67 and finished T-5th, two shots out of the playoff. Three weeks later, finished T-4th at the Quicken Loans National, shooting rounds of 66-71-68-67, six shots behind winner Troy Merritt, for his seventh top-10 of the year. Played the first three FedExCup Playoff events, and missed getting into the Tour Championship by just five points. For the year, Thomas ranked 32nd in the FedExCup standings and 37th on the money list.
2016 Notes: Started the year with a T-3rd at the Frys.Com Open, just a shot behind the Grillo/Na playoff. His won his next start at the CIMB Classic, edging Adam Scott by one shot. In finishing T-3rd at the Honda Classic, he was the only player to shoot four rounds in the 60s. Had another T-3rd at The Players Championship, thanks to a final-round 65. Finished T-3rd again, this time at the Travelers Championship, and ended the season with a T-10th at The Barclays and T-6th at the Tour Championship. In 28 events, he had seven top-10s, placed 12th in the FedExCup standings and 11th on the money list.
2017 Notes: Started the year T-8th at the Safeway Open and then successfully defended his CIMB Classic title in Malaysia. He opened and closed with eight-under-par 64s to claim a three-shot victory over Hideki Matsuyama with a 23-under 265. Three weeks later, finished T-4th at the Dunlop Phoenix on the Japan Tour, eight shots behind winner Brooks Koepka. Became the season's first multiple winner with a three-shot win over Hideki Matsuyama at the SBS Tournament of Champions. Opened with three consecutive 67s to carry a two-stroke lead into the final round, and closed with a 69 to secure this third PGA Tour victory at 23 years, 8 months and 10 days. The next week opened the Sony Open in Hawaii with an 11-under 59, becoming the youngest of seven players (eight times) to record a sub-60 round on the PGA Tour (23 years, 8 months, 14 days). Added rounds of 64-65-65 for a runaway seven-shot win over Justin Rose, netting his fourth PGA Tour victory (third of the season) in his 74th start. Became the first player to win the SBS Tournament of Champions and Sony Open in Hawaii in the same season since Ernie Els in 2003, and the 10th to win both Hawaii events at least once during a career. Added another top-10 at the WGC-Mexico Championship with a T-5th finish. Was the 54-hole leader, but faltered on Sunday with a 72 to finish three shots behind winner Dustin Johnson. Next good finish was a T-4th at The Memorial. At the U.S. Open, went into the final round in contention after shooting a major championship-tying 63 in the third round. Thomas shot 75 in the final round, though, to drop into a T-9th. After the disappointment, he missed three cuts in a row, including at the British Open. After a T-28th at the Bridgestone, Thomas had a poignant moment, winning the PGA Championship with his family watching at Quail Hollow. The victory marked the eighth time the son of a PGA of America Professional won the PGA Championship, most recently by Keegan Bradley in 2011. Coupled with Jordan Spieth's victory at the British Open, Thomas' triumph marked the first time since 1923 (Bobby Jones/U.S. Open, Gene Sarazen/PGA Championship) that different players aged 25 or younger won in back-to-back majors. Thomas carried the momentum into the FedExCup Playoffs. He finished T-6th at the Northern Trust, and with a final-round 66, won the Dell Technologies Championship by three shots over Jordan Spieth. The next week, he was T-47th at the BMW Championship and went into the Tour Championship ranked 2nd in the FedExCup race. After the third round, he was T-4th, five behind leader Paul Casey. Thomas played hard in the final round, shooting a 66. The only problem was rookie Xander Schauffele was also good, and with a birdie at the 72nd hole, edged Thomas by a shot. Despite the disappointment of not winning the tournament, Thomas won the FedExCup title and later in the year was voted PGA Tour Player of the year. So how good was Thomas' year? By winning five times, he joined Jack Nicklaus, Tiger Woods and Jordan Spieth as the only players since 1960 to win five times in a season, including a major before the age of 25. Thomas capped his season by helping lead the United States to an eight-point victory over the International team at the Presidents Cup. Making his Presidents Cup debut, Thomas went 3-1-1 for the United States en route to a 19-11 victory at Liberty National.
2018 Notes: Played 23 PGA Tour events, making 21 cuts with 10 top-10 finishes. Was 7th in the FedExCup rankings. Thomas kept things rolling from 2017, as he won the CJ Cup@Nine Bridges, defeating Marc Leishman in a playoff. He won again at the Honda Classic, this time defeating Luke List in a playoff. The next week, he was in a playoff again, this time at the WGC-Mexico Championship, but Phil Mickelson prevailed. At the WGC-Dell Match Play Championship, Thomas reached the semifinals and lost to Bubba Watson, who won 3 and 2. He also lost the consolation match, 5 and 3, to Alex Noren. If Thomas had won, he would have taken the No. 1 spot in the Official World Golf Ranking, so he went into the Masters with a very good shot at overtaking Dustin Johnson, but finished T-17th at Augusta National. Thomas took over the No. 1 ranking with his T-11th finish at The Players Championship. Also had a T-8th at The Memorial, but lost his top spot in the Official World Golf Rankings. In preparation for the Ryder Cup, he played at the French Open and finished T-8th. Won his first World Golf Championship event, the WGC-Bridgestone Invitational, by four shots. The next week in defense of the PGA Championship crown, he finished T-6th, six shots behind winner Brooks Koepka. In the FedExCup Playoffs, was T-8th at the Northern Trust and T-7th at the Tour Championship. Made his Ryder Cup debut in France and finished the week with a 4-1-0 record. Earned four points and was the leading scorer for the U.S. Team. Was paired with Jordan Spieth in all four of the team sessions and the duo won three of their four matches. Defeated Rory McIlroy 1-up in the opening singles match on Sunday.
2019 Notes: In his first event of the season, the CIMB Classic, Thomas shot a final-round 64 to finish T-5th. He fired a final-round 65 to take 3rd place at the Sentry Tournament of Champions, five shots behind winner Xander Schauffele. Finished 3rd again at the Waste Management Phoenix Open, then was runner-up at the Genesis Open. Entered the final round with a four-shot lead, but in terrible weather shot 75 as J.B. Holmes overtook him to win by a shot. At the WGC-Mexico Championship, he equaled his own 18-hole record by shooting 62 in the final round to finish 9th.
Thomas has been hampered with a wrist injury that dates back to September. At the BMW Championship, he tweaked his right wrist in the final round, took a week off. At the Tour Championship, he called it tendonitis and said the injury was minor. He wore the tape during the Ryder Cup and little was said after that. In the first round of the Honda Classic on the 10th hole, he tried to escape trouble by smacking a 9 iron and in the follow-through hit a tree. Since then he has been fighting with pain. He wasn't able to play at the PGA Championship but did play at the AT&T Byron Nelson and Charles Schwab Challenge, missed the cut at both stops. Also missed the cut at the U.S. Open. At the Scottish Open told the media that the wrist is fine now and he felt like resting it like he did was the right thing to do. Showed that the wrist is fine as he shot 65 in the final round to finish T-9th, 4 shots back of the Wiesberger/Hebert playoff.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 175, Cuts Made: 142 (81%), Top Tens: 61 (35%) , Rounds: 607, Scoring Avg: 69.53, Career Earnings: $37,367,684 - Best Finish: 1st (14 times)
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