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Career Stats for Bill HaasSavePrintNew Search

Born: 1982-05-24, Charlotte, N.C.
Nationality: USA
Height: 6' 2", Weight: 185lbs
Home: Greenville, S.C.
College: Wake Forest University
Turned Pro: 2004
Joined PGA Tour: 2006
Official World Golf Ranking: 349
Notes: Haas' father, Jay, was the 1975 NCAA Champion and a two-time All-American in the 1970s who went on to highly successful PGA Tour and Champions Tour careers. His uncle, Jerry, also was an All-American at Wake Forest, a Tour player in the early 1990s and now is the head coach of the Demon Deacons. His great uncle, Bob Goalby, won the 1968 Masters and his older brother, Jay Jr., played golf at Augusta State and Monday-qualified for the 2006 Wachovia Championship to join his ...

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Bill Haas

Haas' father, Jay, was the 1975 NCAA Champion and a two-time All-American in the 1970s who went on to highly successful PGA Tour and Champions Tour careers. His uncle, Jerry, also was an All-American at Wake Forest, a Tour player in the early 1990s and now is the head coach of the Demon Deacons. His great uncle, Bob Goalby, won the 1968 Masters and his older brother, Jay Jr., played golf at Augusta State and Monday-qualified for the 2006 Wachovia Championship to join his father and brother in the field.
Haas was a three-time, First-Team All-America selection at Wake Forest. After breaking the NCAA record for career stroke average and finishing 2nd at the 2004 NCAA Championship, he earned the Ben Hogan Award, college golf's equivalent to the National Player of the Year. A two-time ACC Player of the Year, Haas won a school-record 10 career tournaments and was a four-time All-ACC pick.
He was a member of the 2003 USA Walker Cup Team and played for the U.S. in 2011, '13 and '15 Presidents Cups. He and his father both made the cut in the 2004 U.S. Open and remain the last father/son tandem to achieve that feat.
Haas tried to earn his PGA Tour card through sponsor exemptions in both 2004 and 2005 but did not earn enough money while making the cut in 12 of 15 starts over the two seasons. He teamed with his father to win the 2004 CVS Charity Classic. He made it to the PGA Tour in 2006 and recorded his first two victories in 2010.
2005 Web.com Tour Summary: Tournaments Entered - 22; In Money - 19; Top-10 Finishes - 5; Scoring Average - 71.10 (Rank 9th); Money - $195,378 (Rank 23rd); Best Finish - 2nd, Scholarship America Showdown.
2010 Notes: Won first two career PGA Tour titles, the Bob Hope Classic and Viking Classic, to finish inside the top 30 on the season-ending official money list for the first time. He placed 31st in the FedExCup race and 20th on the money list.
2011 Notes: In two playoffs, Haas lost to Jhonattan Vegas at the Bob Hope and to Scott Stallings at the Greenbrier Classic. He saved it all for the biggest win of his career, however, defeating Hunter Mahan on the third hole of a playoff to win the Tour Championship and pass Webb Simpson to win the FedExCup Playoffs by only 15 points. The victory secured the $1,440,000 first-place check and $10-million prize for winning the FedExCup. Two days after his win, he was selected by Fred Couples as a Captain's pick for the Presidents Cup, where he finished 1-3-1 in his matches.
2012 Notes: He won the Northern Trust Open, defeating Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley on the second playoff hole. He finished T-4th at the Farmers Insurance Open, ending his year 32nd in the FedExCup standings and 33rd on the money list. He also won the Umpqua Bank Challenge, where he was teamed with his father.
2013 Notes: Haas finished T-3rd at Northern Trust and T-4th at The Memorial. He entered the final round of the AT&T National in a four-way tie for first with Roberto Castro, Andres Romero, and James Driscoll. Made birdies on Nos. 8, 9 and 10 en route to a five-under 66 and a three-stroke win over Castro. Won his fifth career PGA Tour title at age 31 years, 1 month, 6 days, in his 229th overall start. His father, Jay, won his fifth Tour event in his 181st start. A week later, Haas finished T-9th at The Greenbrier, and in the next month finished T-7th at the WGC-Bridgestone. He made it through all four FedExCup Playoff events for the second time in his career, finishing 24th in that ranking and 14th on the money list.
He played in his second Presidents Cup, where he was 2-2-1 in his five matches during the U.S. team's three-point win.
2014 Notes: Finished T-6th at the Humana Challenge at 23-under par. His second top-10 came at the WGC-Cadillac Championship, where he finished T-6th, five shots behind champion Patrick Reed. He held the first-round lead in his fifth Masters' start but finished T-20th. He finished T-8th at The Memorial after shooting eight under par. He was runner-up at the Wyndham Championship, one shot behind Camilo Villegas, and added one more top-10 with a T-9th at the Deutsche Bank Championship. He ended the year 16th in the FedExCup rankings and 26th on the money list.
2015 Notes: With his great uncle Bob Goalby in the gallery, Haas shot a five-under 67 to finish with a 22-under-par 266 to win the Humana Challenge by a shot. At the time, it became known that since April 2014, Haas had experienced discomfort in his left wrist from a small fracture that wasn't fully healed. After the win at Humana, he finished T-7th at the WGC-Cadillac and took three weeks off before playing the Shell Houston Open. He finished T-12th at the Masters, then T-4th at the Wells Fargo Championship and Quicken Loans, followed by T-6th at the Wyndham Championship. Played in all four FedExCup Playoffs, finishing the year 21st in the FedEx Cup standings and 23rd on the money list. In early September, was awarded a spot on the Presidents Cup when his father, the U.S. captain, made him a captain's pick. Finished 11th in the U.S. rankings, just missing an automatic selection given to the top 10 players. Went 1-1-1 in his three Presidents Cup matches, but his Sunday singles win over Sangmoon Bae (last match of the day) was the decisive point in the 15.5 - 14.5 win over the International team.
2016 Notes: Finished T-9th in the defense of his CareerBuilder Challenge title. Was T-8th at the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am. Lost in a playoff against Charl Schwartzel at the Valspar Championship, and lost in the round of 18 at the WGC-Dell Match Play Championship. His sixth top-10 of the year came with a T-3rd at the Quicken Loans National and seventh was a T-9th at the British Open. For the year, played in 24 events and was in the top-10 six times. Was 46th in the FedExCup standings and 39th on the money list.
2017 Notes: Played in 25 PGA Tour events making 20 cuts and having 4 top-ten finishes. Was 35th in the FedExCup race, making it to three of the four playoff events. In his second start of the season, finished T-4th at the WGC-HSBC Champions. Made to the final day and semifinals of the WGC-Dell Match Play Championship. He survived a six-hole playoff against K.T. Kim to advance, on the way beating Masters champions Danny Willett and Phil Mickelson. In the semifinals lost to Jon Rahm and in the afternoon beat Hideto Tanihara to finish 3rd. Going into the U.S. Open he had played in 30 majors with only one top-ten, a T-9th at the 2016 Open Championship. Got his second top-ten and best finish in a major with a T-5th in the U.S. Open at Erin Hills. The last top-ten was a T-10th at the Dell Technologies Championship.
2018 Notes: Haas year and life almost came to an end on February 13th. It was the Tuesday of the Genesis Open and Haas was in a Ferrari with his friend Mark Gibello driving on a winding road just outside of Riviera Country Club in Los Angeles. The Ferrari clipped another car then slammed into a pole. Haas received a deep bruise on his left leg and soreness in his right ankle. Unfortunately, his friend and driver of the car Gibello died at the scene of the accident. Haas was able to return home to South Carolina and spent the next couple of weeks healing both the physical and mental aspects of the accident. Haas returned to the tour at the Valspar Championship finishing T-49th. Two months after the accident Haas finished T-7th at the RBC Heritage, to now his best finish on the PGA Tour.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 423, Cuts Made: 304 (72%), Top Tens: 64 (15%) , Rounds: 1408, Scoring Avg: 70.55, Career Earnings: $31,176,841 - Best Finish: 1st (6 times)
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Presidents Cup Record

Scores and Prize Money
2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2000

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Performance Stats (box scores)
2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 ALL YEARS

Performance stats are available for most tournaments from 1997 on, and the Masters, U.S. Open and PGA from 1980.
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Scores and Prize Money

Performance Stats (box scores)

Note: We have Performance Stats for most tournaments since 1997

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