Even for Phil Mickelson, his path to the top of the leaderboard Thursday in the U.S. Open was unconventional.
One of the last golfers you’d expect to feel anxious heading into the Masters is three-time champion Phil Mickelson. Yet, the creature of habit is slightly out of sorts.
It is 3:14 a.m. on February 1 at Harrah’s Casino in New Orleans. There is nothing like the Super Bowl scene.
Phil Mickelson thought his 25-footer for a 59 was going in. So did caddie Jim Mackay, playing partners Jason Dufner and Rickie Fowler, and the fans packed around the ninth green at TPC Scottsdale.
Phil Mickelson is talking more about how much he pays in taxes than how many fairways he hits off the tee.
It is no lie that Phil Mickelson has had some pretty incredible losses in his career. But, according to Mickelson, the 2012 Ryder Cup might have been one of the toughest.
Mickelson is the most experienced player on the U.S. team, playing in every Ryder Cup team since 1995. The four-time major champion has a record of 11-17-6 in the Ryder Cup.
Phil Mickelson won’t have to spend the next three weeks wondering if he’ll be in the Ryder Cup.
Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson delivered an entertaining start to the U.S. Open in two very different ways.
Shane Bertsch, Martin Flores and Tommy Biershenk teed off in the first group at The Olympic Club just after 7 a.m. Thursday.
Tiger Woods can’t stop talking about how the U.S. Open presents the toughest test of the year.
Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson and Masters champion Bubba Watson will play in the same group for the opening two rounds of the U.S. Open.