As 2023 comes to a close, it’s important to take a moment to reflect on the important stuff, none more important than: How did each member of No Laying Up feel about the state of our golf game during the last 12 months?
You don’t have to indulge us in this blatant navel-gazing, but if you’re interested, we asked the gang to look back on the year of Prime and share what they did (or didn’t) learn about the game in 2023.
What was the golf moment you’ll cherish the most in 2023:
Soly: The look on my dad’s face as we hugged it out on the 18th green at Pebble Beach at the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am. We had just spent four days walking around some of the coolest courses in the world alongside Bill Murray (?), and a month after he had lost his father, we kind of just laughed about how cool the entire week was. He was the one who introduced me to golf and we shared a truly once-in-a-lifetime golf experience that neither of us could have ever imagined. One of the biggest takeaways I had from my grandfather’s funeral was that I needed to do more stuff with my dad. This was such a great way to kick off that initiative. And this is reminding me that I need to schedule the next thing, whatever it is.
Neil: Playing alt shot with Jordan Spieth is tough to beat. I know that’s an easy answer, but it checked all the boxes: great course, great company (my wife was helping Mrs. Piehowski work the second camera), and great partner. I’m a little bummed that my favorite golf memory of 2023 was on January 1st of 2023. I hope 2024 “builds” a little more!
D.J.: This summer, I got invited to play Wisconsin’s top 10 public golf courses in the span of two days. The final stop was Erin Hills, one of my favorite places on the planet. Somehow shaking in a birdie on the final hole of the trip with my buddy Dom Cotroneo on the bag and with friends, family and a bunch of NLU friendlies circling the final green at sunset is going to be hard to beat.
Tron: I was fortunate to take some wonderful trips this year to the far ends of the earth in search of great golf courses, but I think my favorite golf memory didn’t involve me actually playing. The moment that I jokingly asked my wife, Alex, “what if I flew over to Hoylake to watch Tommy Fleetwood seal the deal?” and instead of being scoffed at and told I was a moron, she said, “You should do it, precisely because you are a moron!” And so I did! I looked at flights, found a laughably inexpensive business class award flight on Lufthansa and I was on my way, through Dulles, overnight to Frankfurt, and finally Manchester, where a podcast listener offered to take me the final hour over to Hoylake. That Tommy began fading out of contention while I was boarding the first flight made it more fun, in a way. I’d never been to the British Open before and I met some great people on-site, drank a bunch of beers with Refuge folks who were there, had dinner in player dining with Tommy, his lovely wife Clare, and his caddie, Ian Finnis, who is one of my favorite people in golf, and then got drinks with KVV, Jamie Weir and Ru Macdonald that evening, crashed on a couch, and then flew out of London the next morning to meet D.J. and Cody in Denver. I am a moron. And the ability to be a moron and do spontaneous stuff and indulge the dumbest “What if?” ideas a few times a year make me feel really grateful. My first trip to the Open Championship was one that will last a lifetime.
Randy: What a tough question. Truly. I was fortunate, as we all were, to play a lot of golf on some exceptional courses, with very special people. After considerable thought, the golf moment I’ll cherish the most from 2023 was the opportunity to play Pine Valley for the very first time. On top of that, I got to do it with one of my favorite people, Michael Bamberger. The day was everything I could have hoped it would be too–I played pretty well, the weather and conditions were first-class, and the company was as good as it gets. We capped the day with a meal in the clubhouse and looking back, the whole experience is what I’ll hold dear for a long time.
Cody: Since joining NLU, I wanted to play a part in promoting the game and competitions of those that I have the most in common with. Most of the time, this revolves around veterans getting out and playing golf. This year, the fine folks at MR. MA took this a step further and held a tournament featuring adaptive and disabled golfers from all over the globe. Men, women, veterans and some not all teed it up this spring at Spanish Oaks outside of Austin to compete for the largest cash prize ever awarded to an adaptive and disabled field. It was amazing to see the MR. MA founders use their network to raise the money they dished out. The players lives changed. Everyone walked away with something, to include the winner with over 25K cash.
Ben: It has to be the Kansas Mid-Am with my Dad on the bag. We have made a tradition of my pops caddying for me during my biggest week of the year in golf. This year was extra special as we had some family in town that came out to watch. The first day was just okay from a golf perspective but the second day was memorable. We started out pretty average on the front nine but caught a heater on the back making four birdies in five holes to post one of the best rounds of the day and shoot up the leaderboard. It was great to get in the zone with my Dad and go on a run with my family watching. Tied for the top spot is winning the Couples Club Championship with my wife Kelley. She played so dang good during the matches and I couldn’t possibly be more proud of her.
Casey: Finally getting to play Sweetens, and during the Roost Club Championship at that, surrounded by 43 other like-minded golf sickos from Roosts around the world (shout out RACDG Europe and Canada’s Mayhem Roosts). Couldn’t have asked for a better group, better weather, or better vibes.
KVV: Every year, I go on a golf trip with some friends I know from my time in newspapers. It’s one of my favorite weeks of the year. I wrote a little about it in this essay, Driving and Crying. We play in a Ryder Cup format, and we’ve kept the same teams for almost 15 years, which means there is history and rivalries and memories I cherish. Despite the fact that none of us are particularly good at golf, we always seem to be separated by the slimmest of margins. But inexplicably, my team had not won the cup we play for since 2018. That finally changed this year when my squad — Team Jesper, named after the iconoclastic, loveable weirdo Jesper Parnevik — won convincingly at Forest Dunes. The mixture of pride, euphoria and relief I felt was unmatched. It also reminded me of something Neil says often: There is something incredible and addicting about meaningless but serious adult competitions. It’s an essential part of living right.
What’s your favorite shot that you hit in 2023?
Soly: The 3-wood I hit into the 18th green at Pebble on Sunday morning of the Pro-Am. We got delayed with two holes to play on Saturday, and the rest of the day was eventually washed out. We showed up to play 17 and 18 at Pebble, got absolutely dumped on, and eventually got hailed on as we waited on the 18th tee. After an hour wait, I hit a really good drive into the wind, and had 242 in. It was so cold that I had four layers on, it was back into that biting wind, and I was dripping wet. I swung as hard as I could at a three-wood, and have never hit a ball so solid. I hit a massive hook that landed in the very narrow front gap of the green and crept onto the front. I’ll never forget that shot.
Neil: It’s not one shot but a series of shots. I played in a Metropolitan Golf Association public links qualifier and I one-putted 4 of the last 5 holes to save a round that was heading in the wrong direction. These were gutsy 10-20 footers, and it was fun to grind out a 4th place finish in a competitive event.
D.J.: The shot that led to the birdie, a nippy gap wedge from 117 yards out of a bunker later immortalized with a fake plaque by my friend Steve Pease, was as good as I’ve got in me. Ask Dom how we got in that bunker.
Tron: It didn’t really feel remarkable at the time, but reflecting back on the year, this one captured a moment of sorts: We were filming during US Open Media Day at Los Angeles Country Club and Soly and I are battling, playing mediocre golf. We get to the ninth hole - great par three looking back over the baranca at the famous clubhouse and all the tournament grandstands are going up. Soly stuffs one to what looks like tap-in range, and I get up and put one to seemingly the same distance. We walked up and both were about 6 feet behind the pin, with Soly’s ball slightly inside of mine. He made the putt. I missed. But in that moment it was the right shot at the right time and we both raised our games on a pretty iconic hole on film and it was a fun pinch-me moment that stuck with me.
Randy: The easy answer is an eagle I nabbed out in Denver this summer, a 7-iron from about 174 yards playing with friends in the Urb Rohlers Roost. But if we’re being honest, that shot was pretty lucky. The ball hit on the front of the green, released, and eventually found its way into the hole in the back of the green. So no, that’s not the best shot I hit. The best shot I hit all year was on the 18th hole at Woking Golf Club outside London. Cody and I had enjoyed a magical day at the charming club, walking the beautiful course with sun shining and purple heather in bloom everywhere. It was late in the afternoon when we played the closing a hole, a par-4 with a green protected on the left side by a large tree, and a little pond right. I don’t exactly remember my yardage, but it was at least a mid-iron, the pin was on a little shelf back left of the green, making it difficult to think about getting it close. No matter for a flag-hunter such as myself–I hit a big towering shot that flirted with the tree but found its way unobstructed down to the green, landing soft and settling to about 4 feet. I rolled in the birdie to put the perfect bow on an absolutely ideal day of golf. I’ll remember that shot for a long time.
Cody: TC, D.J. and I were invited on a dream trip this summer: 54 hours at Sand Hills. We played five total rounds plus some extra holes during the bucket list trip. Holes that are burned into my memory forever, knowing the chance to explore Dick’s place might never come again. Somehow, I went five for five with birdies on the par-4 second hole. Each round played from different tee boxes, pins changing each day and what felt like the wind direction shifting hourly. It is a feat I will never be able to recreate nor will I ever forget.
Ben: Has to be the 8-footer at Royal Melbourne to beat Soly. I worked my butt off to get into that position and to see that one drop made all the work to get there worth it.
Casey: Hole 11 at Fields Ranch West in the first round of the NIT. I hit a great tee shot, got to my ball, and it still felt like I was miles away from the green when I said, “This is a par 5, right?” Wrong. It was a par 4, and I thought, MAN, this is a long par 4. I was still about 180 or so from the pin, uphill. I grabbed my three wood since there wasn’t too much trouble around the green and hit it PURE. We get up to the green, and I’m ON it. Lots of laughter on that one.
KVV: I only made one eagle this year, but it came during a late afternoon round while playing with my daughter and my parents at the Missoula Country Club, when I hit a 9-iron from 143 yards that one-hopped into the cup on the 7th hole. So much of my golf was mediocre this year, but that was one moment where I felt like I touched the face of God.
What is one new course you got to experience this year?
Soly: Cypress Point. It was probably number one on my bucket list. It was an absolute scramble getting out to the West Coast after a charity outing in Jax. A canceled flight, rerouted through Chicago into SFO, arriving after midnight, plus a two-hour drive with a pregnant wife. All in the name of making sure I made my Cypress tee time. I was completely unprepared for Dr. Mackenzie that day, but I could not have cared less. It was an out-of-this-world experience, enhanced only by our host’s invite to have Hannah come out and walk the back nine with us. The sun just rocked us for that final stretch, Ben Rector almost aced 15, I hit a 4-iron onto the green on 16, had a drink on the terrace, and had one of those days you can truly only dream about.
Neil: Highland Links out on Cape Cod and Omni Bedford Springs in Pennsylvania were two courses I played for the first time and immediately wanted to play them again. Erin Hills also exceeded my expectations this year.
D.J.: Sand Hills lit my brain on fire, as it has many brains before mine. Since you’ve probably heard that one before, I’ll shout out Spring Valley “Country Club” in Salem, WI. It’s a bunker-less Langford and Moreau that costs $25 to walk and is the exact type of place that golf should have more of.
Tron: I was fortunate to spend a few days with a good friend at Tara Iti, on the North Island of New Zealand in March and play it 6 or 7 times. It got better and better with each round and kept revealing additional layers with each subsequent hole location and different wind direction and teeing combination. We played the new Coore & Crenshaw course at Te Arai down the road, and while it was great, it left me appreciating Tara Iti that much more. I believe it’s the best modern course in the world.
Randy: You may have watched it, or you may have not. Honestly, for your sake, I hope you didn’t, because it was U-G-L-Y. I’m talking about my chance to play Pebble Beach for the very first time, alongside Michelle Wie at media day for the US Women’s Open. And oh boy did I get the full experience–the wind was blowing a consistent 20-25mph, with gusts even stronger. It was super chilly, especially out by the water. My game was immediately exposed in the conditions, and it would remain that way for the full round. I think I got it home in like 104? I want to forget about it, but it’s hard when there’s video of every shot. Lol.
Cody: My introduction to Heathland Golf this summer was a baptism of fire. Walton Heath is everything you read about. The pictures with all the purple bloom somehow do not do it justice. It was a joy to play, but also a place where I could just walk every day. I think that is why I enjoyed calling golf during the AIG Women’s Open on BBC Radio. While over for the Women’s Open, Big and I took an afternoon and ventured over to Woking Golf Club. It is THE course I will not forget from this year. 17 incredible golf holes (the 9th hole is an abomination) that bring you back to one of the coolest patios in golf twice (14 green and 18).
Ben: The Old Course. During the Walker Cup, we got to walk the hallowed grounds for six straight days and be up close and personal with some of the best golfers in the world as they figured out The Old. Getting to play it was the icing on the cake and a dream golf experience for me.
Casey: The Mount Washington course at the Omni resort in New Hampshire. A Ross that was restored back in 2008, this course fit my eye well and was a ton of fun—played there twice in June while I was up there for a friend’s wedding. The course has some really fun holes that use the land's ups and downs - the back-to-back par 5s on 10 and 11 come to mind. 10 has this MASSIVE false front you need to get the ball up and stick on the green (and pray you don’t putt it off the front to end up at the bottom of the valley again). 11 then has the tee boxes up on the top of that hill, looking downward to the fairway below with a great view of the resort and the surrounding mountain range. Highly recommended if you find yourself up in New England.
KVV: I played a round at Sleepy Hollow in The Golfer’s Journal Broken Tee 2-Man event, and I can understand why it’s such a bucket list place for people. Everyone raves about the 16th hole — which is admittedly cool — but there is a spot in the middle of the property where you can see six or seven holes in all directions that is maybe the best view I can imagine on a golf course. I don’t know that I’ll ever play there again, but it’s certainly the kind of place you could play every day and never get bored.
What was your favorite club this year?
Soly: I want to say my T200 4-iron, but that would be weird since I’m not using it anymore. When I got fit into the T150s, my fitter made it clear that I did not need a combo set anymore. The T150 4-iron does everything the T200 4-iron did and makes more sense with my current gapping, but it was that T200 4-iron that addressed an issue I’ve had for a long time: getting a 230 shot to land on the green and actually hold. The shot I hit in the JT/Jordan video on number 2 was the shot I was looking for. It’s such a weapon on par-5s and it’s been a huge difference-maker.
Neil: Toss up between my TSR3 driver (I’ve been hitting it really well off the tee all year) and the new ‘U-Boat’ (U-505 utility iron). I love having a club in the bag I can carry 225 comfortably and stretch it to 240+ off the tee.
D.J.: Driver. I have never been a good driver of the golf ball, but after a proper fitting and a little confidence, I drove it better than I ever have this past year.
Tron: In a SHOCKING upset, it was my putter. The combination of the claw and the Scotty Cameron Newport 2 has been life-changing and unlocked a completely different mindset on the greens (particularly when I’m not on Bermuda.) I fell in love with my driver again this year, my irons improved drastically and my wedge play is much improved (all thanks to getting fit properly and the equipment itself, as I don’t practice and am more out of shape than ever) but it was the putter that gave me the most joy as I started making more birdies than I’m accustomed to.
Randy: I had to really think about this one. I think the club that most improved for me this year was my driver, and so much of that is due to the fitting process with Titleist. They got me into a TSR1 driver with 10.5 degrees of loft. What I loved about this club was for the first time in a long time I felt like my drives were coming out of a much higher window than they normally did. It felt great to be able to hit the ball a higher off the tee, with a club that felt both good to my eye and through impact. Golf is so much more fun when you’re driving the ball well, and I got to experience a lot of that in 2023.
Cody: They are all great! But I am in love with my wedges. This year was the first year where I could tell the difference in being properly fit for correct grinds. Bounce matters! Hitting chips, pitches and flops are not difficult when you have the matchups you need and the confidence that comes with it. My 58-degree Vokey is my go-to. I can use it for any shot, throw it high and nip it low with tons of spin.
Ben: Of course it has to be the driver. The driver established itself as a true weapon this year. With some solid work on the swing and the new TSR in my hands, I felt unstoppable from the tee. Lots of proof that in the pressure-packed moments, I can rely on my driver to get the job done.
Casey: I love all my new clubs; it’s so hard to choose. It has to be my 26-degree hybrid - I use that club for so. many. things. Hit it off the fairway, out of the rough, anywhere from 145 - 175ish I can manipulate it to do whatever I need it to do.
KVV: This was the first year of my life that I’d ever put a 5-wood in the bag. When I did a fitting with Titelist’s Nick Geyer, he asked if my ego would allow me to play a 5-wood and I laughed, informing him that I would play a frying pan if it helped my lumberjack game. The 5-wood he picked for me was a revelation. It brought me considerable joy and was the only club in 2023 I felt I could trust with my life.
What were your golf goals this year? Did you achieve them?
Soly: LOL no. I don’t even remember what they were, but my handicap is now the highest it’s been in several years. I’ve managed to card only 65 rounds in 2023, which I’m sure sounds like a lot to many, but in a 12-month-a-year golf state, it’s easily the fewest rounds I’ve played since moving to Florida (down from 110 in 2021). Obviously, there were some new priorities in my life which greatly ate into my playing time, practice time, and even health (can confirm, Dad Back is a very, very real thing.) And I’m starting to understand how some of my physical limitations have led to some very bad habits (way too upright, no lower body use out of fear of hurting the back, way way way too steep, etc.). I’ve got some stuff to work on this winter, and I look forward to gearing up for the Gasparilla in February. I made the cut there this year for the 2nd time in 3 years, and feel pretty proud about that considering it was my only competitive tournament all year.
- I want to shoot 69 more than once. (I did not)
- 0 handicap or better (I went the opposite way, up to a 3.5 from at 1.7)
- Track my stats (I did well with this through June, then fell off the wagon)
- Birdies - 125+ (missed)
- 15 rounds with no doubles (I think I had 3 rounds with no doubles)
- Practice putting once a week at home. I have the mat, now get to work. I think grooving my stroke would be very very beneficial. A lot of my bad putting comes from bad strokes. (I did not do this)
- Beat Soly. I’m comin’ and I’m bringing my luggage. (We didn’t play a match)
- Sign up and play in at least one MET tournament (Success! 4th place 75 in the Public Links qualifiers)
- Play in two local NYC Roost events (I played in and won the Shepherd’s Open at Keney Park in Hartford with the NYC Roost)
D.J.: While I didn’t beat Poosh in a match as I set out to do, I did play markedly better golf in 2023 than in years past. One objective goal I set for myself was 100 birdies. I came up short, making 90. But that goal made each round a little more fun since there was truly something to play for on every hole.
Tron: I don’t even remember what my golf goals were, so no, I guess? But I was able to get my index down to the lowest it’s been since 2004 and shot the lowest round of my life in June at Park Mammoth in Kentucky (which is AWESOME, if you’re ever in the area) and I’m not quite sure how. I think I just started being nicer to myself and playing from a place of joy and optimism rather than fear and defending against the downside risk on every shot.
Randy: In a word, no, I didn’t reach my golf goals. I wanted to make more birdies than I did in 2022, but I came up woefully short. In my defense, though, I played a lot less golf this year than last year (damn work!). I also wanted to get my index down to something starting with a 6. I never got that low, but I did spend the majority of the year with an index starting with 7, which is pretty darn good for me.
Cody: I went from a .5 index to start the year to a 3.0. I learned a hard lesson in getting older, not practicing and hardly playing any golf. I played 19 (!!) rounds of golf this year. I think I went to practice seven or eight times. I know that is not going to cut it. But I accepted that was my fate. So no, no goals were accomplished. I did not play in a single VGA event. But like I said last year, watch out. Playing and practicing is a major priority for me in 2024.
Ben: I wanted to get to and stay at a zero handicap or better this year which I was able to accomplish. Second goal was to play more tournaments and place top 10 at the Kansas Mid-Am. I did play more tournaments this year but came up just short of my Mid-Am goal.
Casey: I wanted to win the Women's Club Championship at my home club, which was a goal I accomplished!! I also had a lofty goal of getting my HCP down to around 14 index this year. I started in January with a 20.9, got it down to 17.2, and back up to 18.1 to end the year - so we got closer, but no cigar. With more consistent practice this coming year, I think I can do it!!
KVV: When I joined NLU, I never said it out loud, but I thought it would be fun to have a few private goals: Lower my handicap, win a match on camera, hit a draw. Did I achieve any of those things? Absolutely not. My handicap went up, I lost to D.J. in my only appearance on camera, and I still hit a sad over-the-top fade. I also learned that people love to say mean things about your game when they watch you on camera, and it’s easy for that to get in your head. 2024 goals: Get some lessons, don’t read the comments.
One golfing regret you have from 2023:
Soly: It was the busiest year of my life, so I’m trying not to beat myself up too much for not making any time for any sort of golf course exploration. Everything was too planned and structured, which is what you’re gonna get when you have limited free time. But some of my favorite golf memories over the last several years have been spontaneous experiences on surprise courses. Way off the top-100 lists, with some good company, playing some fun games. And I had almost none of that this year. Will change that in 2024.
Neil: Laying the sod over a gap wedge with a 1 up lead on the last hole of an alt shot match at Sweetens Cove. We went on to lose the match on the 1st playoff hole, and there may be no worse feeling than chunking a tee shot with an altshot partner looking on in despair. I’m sorry, Ben!
D.J.: I need to get out to more courses I haven’t seen here in Wisconsin. I did a decent job, but need to make time in 2024 to go see more things around the state.
Tron: Losing to Neil at Bedford Springs still burns me. Also, deciding to film the afternoon round at Macrihanish instead of the morning round was a rough choice in hindsight. I shot a really tidy 74 that morning and then struggled to break 90 in the afternoon in the wind and just totally lost my swing.
Randy: My biggest golfing regret is not getting a broomstick putter already. While over at the Walker Cup, I had a chance to ask Big Stewart Hagestad about his thoughts on the long putter, and he told me it’s made his life so much better. Putting, both practicing and playing, is a way more enjoyable experience for him now–he doesn’t have to feel hunched over with his back constantly barking. So in 2024, I fully intend to right this wrong and begin playing with the broomstick. I can’t wait!
Cody: Not getting out and playing more. I need to explore Texas, make a couple drives up north to Oklahoma to mix it up. Work is always there, but I need to fence off some time for myself to do what I love to do. Just play more!
Ben: My performance at the NIT. I stunk, straight up. I can make excuses all day and chalk it up to ‘it’s just supposed to be fun’, but I played really good golf this year and threw up an absolute donut for the season-ending event. Tough.
Casey: I’m like that bad tattoo meme - NO RAGRETS! I do wish I had put in more practice sessions this year as the spring turned into summer.
KVV: That I didn’t bite the bullet and just commit to a series of in-person lessons and instead spent yet another year dicking around on YouTube.
If you could play a round with anyone in 2024, who would you pick?
Soly: Everyone Yasir plays a round of golf with ends up being a gazillionaire so I’d have to say him? I’m deflecting here because I’m struggling to answer this one. I think my answer is maybe as corny as possible, but playing in a money game with MJ flying around Grove XXIII in their rapid carts honestly sounds like a peak golf experience.
Neil: My Mom and Dad. It’s been fun watching them get the golf bug the last couple years (my Mom probably played twice as much golf as me in 2023), and I really enjoy getting home and playing my childhood course (Dunwoody Country Club) with them. We played once in 2023, and I’d love to play at least 1 round with them again in 2024.
D.J.: Larry David.
Tron: Jim Hartsell. Spent some of my favorite rounds with him in 2023, and if that happens again in 2024 it means I’m doing something right. I appreciate the world, specifically the simple details, far more after spending time with Jim.
Randy: Myself. Seriously. I didn’t play a single round by myself this year, and it’s something I really enjoy (shoutout KVV’s piece several weeks ago on the subject). In 2024 I want to walk a round all by my lonesome.
Cody: George Strait.
Ben: JJ Redick. He was my sports hero growing up and seeing him excited about golf is awesome.
Casey: Nicko McBrain and Dave Murray from Iron Maiden.
KVV: My grandfather. He died in 1995, long before I had much interest in the game. I have no memories of him on the golf course. I’ve been told he hit a gentle draw and strolled the fairways with uncommon grace. His love of the game set in motion so many things for me, including my current career. He passed it down to my mom, she passed it down to me, and now I’ve passed it down to my daughter. It’s quite the gift.
What LIV franchise will you be following closely this year?
Soly: Los Butchers. Very keen to see what Adri Arnaus can bring to this franchise and to this league.
Neil: Los Butchers!
D.J.: Whichever one is the logo that looks like the fart.
Tron: Los Cleeks, obviously. They’re not going to win a championship, but the mid-field battle is fascinating and they’re doing more with far less resources than any of the other franchises, due in large part to my guy Blandy. I’m confident Kaymer is due for a bounceback, and then I have a sneaking suspicion that Kalle Samooja will be joining the team. Would love to see a young gun fill that fourth spot that was vacated by GMac.
Randy: How can I pick just one? Seriously.
Cody: KVV cannot even spell Smash correctly! The disrespect to BK. Let’s go, Crushers!
Ben: I will be following Tron’s Cleeks. Will be a good test to see if Tron’s ability to summon success continues with his Cleeks. (Who is on the Cleeks?)
Casey: “Everybody knows the Aces, they keep winning.”
KVV: Smach GC. I look forward to seeing how Graeme McDowell and Talor Gooch handle military-style workouts.