December 2014 – Golf Diamante

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

December 2014 – Golf Diamante

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryder Cup team. But all eyes will be closely fixed on him to see what effect his back surgery has had and whether Como has had time to start ringing the changes on his swing.

Meanwhile somewhere over the Carribbean Sea, across the Sea of Cortes and beyond, lies Cabo San Lucas, site of the first ever Tiger Woods Design (TWD) golf course. Following in the footsteps of Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Arnold Palmer there is great anticipation of what this golf course offers.

Similar to Woods’, El Cardonal also suffered damage during the recent Hurricane to hit the Baja peninsula back in October. But work has been swift at the Diamante Cabo San Lucas site, which also boasts a Golf Digest Top 100 golf course in the Dunes course.

Putting comparisons aside, when El Cardonal opens, it will be greeted as another feather in the cap of the resort and add further to the many reasons to visit Cabo already. For your opportunity to play on the first TWD golf course in the world call 520-509-9040 or click here.

This might well sound like a headline from the mid 2000s, a time when Rory McIlroy was just a spotty, curly-haired teenager and Jordan Spieth was still wearing short pants. But this headline is recent; both won professional tournaments this week, after a combined absence of fourteen winless years.

Remarkably, with five major championships between them neither had threatened the top of many leaderboards lately. Whilst Harrington tried earnestly to regain control of both demons and swing, Daly has become somewhat of a parody on the golf course, sporting bright pants and a frequent tournament demeanor, less than professional.

Daly won in Turkey, halfway around the world, yet a long way from the riches of the Race To Dubai’s Turkish Airlines Open last month.

No, this was the Beko Open at the Gloria Hotels & Resort where a second round 63 propelled Daly into a lead even he couldn’t lose. Finishing the tournament at 15-under, ahead of European luminaries Darren Clarke, Raymond Russell, Robert Coles and Paul Broadhurst, he was clearly riding the crest of a wave after announcing his engagement to girlfriend Anna Cladakis earlier in the week.

It was his first professional win since the 2004 Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines and so overjoyed was he that he donated the entire winner’s check of €8,000 to local charities.

“It feels great to win, as a professional we try to build on confidence so any time you win anything it boosts it…It’s pretty much my last tournament of the year so I can hopefully go into 2015 with some extra confidence.”

The host venue clearly reminded Daly of comforts closer to home,

“It’s been great to be in Turkey – not just for me but for my whole family. This is a great place to come, it reminds me of Palm Springs so much with the beautiful weather here.”

Meanwhile another halfway across the world on the Asian Tour, in Jakarta, Indonesia, Padraig Harrington was rolling back the years to post his first win since the 2010 Johor Open.

Before winning the Indonesia Open Harrington had dropped to number 385 in the world and perhaps being in sight of a first win in over four years brought some nerves with it.

Tied for the lead on the final hole with Thanyakon Khrongpha, Harrington’s drive found water. Khrongpha, himself on the verge of a first ever professional win, seemed wrapped up in bigger nerves, following Harrington’s drive with an even more costly approach, sinking both the ball and his chances of winning.

While the eyes of the golfing world were mesmerised by 21 year old Jordan Spieth’s dominance at the Hero World Challenge, a youthful demonstration of golf’s changing of the guard, JD and Padraig have shown that old dogs still have some bite left.

This month Tiger Woods makes a return to golf in more ways than one. Woods has played just eight tournaments worldwide since he was pipped to his own title by a piece of Zach Johnson brilliance in last year’s World Challenge. Now, fit again after back surgery and ready to play he has a new swing coach he also looks forward to opening up his new golf course in Mexico.

While the world speculates on every other aspect of his life, from his new swing coach to whether he can still shake it around with the best golfers in the world, surprisingly little has been said about El Cardonal.

Set to open on 16th December, the media and golfers will have the opportunity to find out for themselves whether Woods has succeeded in constructing a course tough enough for the pros yet playable for the vacationing golfer.

Before that, there is the matter of the Hero World Challenge in Isleworth, Florida and Tiger’s return to competitive golf. Tiger is on to his fourth swing coach with Chris Como who follows in the footsteps of Butch Harmon, Hank Haney and most recently, Sean Foley.

Chris Como may not be coach to any player in the Top 50 in world golf but he does have a swing philosophy firmly based in biomechanics which looks to help golfers develop swing techniques that reduce injury through strengthening and improving flexibility in specific muscles.

Take Woods’ swing to one side and this approach is certainly something that the former world number one needs as he nears his 40th birthday next year.

It would be a big surprise were Woods to win this week at Isleworth; six of the world’s top ten are in the field and it also also includes most of the US Ryd