How much money each golfer won at the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines

Rahm will take home a whopping $2.25 million for the win.

How much money each golfer won at the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines

It pays to play well in major championships, folks. Just ask this week’s winner, Jon Rahm.

It was a storybook day for Rahm as the 26-year-old Spaniard won the 121st U.S. Open at Torrey Pines in San Diego on Sunday evening, claiming his first major title at the same place he proposed to his wife and earned his first PGA Tour victory. Rahm made clutch birdies from 25 feet and 18 feet on his final two holes to take the clubhouse lead at 6 under and ultimately defeat 54-hole co-leader Louis Oosthuizen by one.

Here’s how much money each player earned this week at the U.S. Open.

U.S. Open: Leaderboard | Photos | Winner’s bag

Position Player Score Earnings
1 Jon Rahm -6 $2,250,000
2 Louis Oosthuizen -5 $1,350,000
3 Harris English -3 $829,084
T4 Guido Migliozzi -2 $498,176
T4 Brooks Koepka -2 $498,176
T4 Collin Morikawa -2 $498,176
T7 Branden Grace -1 $306,893
T7 Daniel Berger -1 $306,893
T7 Paul Casey -1 $306,893
T7 Xander Schauffele -1 $306,893
T7 Scottie Scheffler -1 $306,893
T7 Rory McIlroy -1 $306,893
T13 Francesco Molinari E $217,796
T13 Russell Henley E $217,796
T15 Patrick Cantlay 1 $177,279
T15 Kevin Streelman 1 $177,279
T15 Matthew Wolff 1 $177,279
T15 Mackenzie Hughes 1 $177,279
T19 Patrick Reed 2 $125,363
T19 Sergio Garcia 2 $125,363
T19 Charl Schwartzel 2 $125,363
T19 Brian Harman 2 $125,363
T19 Jordan Spieth 2 $125,363
T19 Justin Thomas 2 $125,363
T19 Dustin Johnson 2 $125,363
T26 Hideki Matsuyama 3 $87,941
T26 Rikuya Hoshino 3 $87,941
T26 Chris Baker 3 $87,941
T26 Martin Kaymer 3 $87,941
T26 Bryson DeChambeau 3 $87,941
T31 Patrick Rodgers 4 $71,030
T31 Dylan Wu 4 $71,030
T31 Joaquin Niemann 4 $71,030
T31 Christiaan Bezuidenhout 4 $71,030
T35 Edoardo Molinari 5 $57,696
T35 Robert MacIntyre 5 $57,696
T35 Adam Scott 5 $57,696
T35 Lanto Griffin 5 $57,696
T35 Sungjae Im 5 $57,696
T40 Wade Ormsby 6 $43,883
T40 Adam Hadwin 6 $43,883
T40 Chez Reavie 6 $43,883
T40 Si Woo Kim 6 $43,883
T40 J.T. Poston 6 $43,883
T40 Ian Poulter 6 $43,883
T46 Rick Lamb 7 $32,351
T46 Tom Hoge 7 $32,351
T46 Dylan Frittelli 7 $32,351
T46 Lee Westwood 7 $32,351
T50 Tommy Fleetwood 8 $27,738
T50 Rafa Cabrera Bello 8 $27,738
T50 Gary Woodland 8 $27,738
T50 Bubba Watson 8 $27,738
T50 Richard Bland 8 $27,738
T55 Kevin Kisner 9 $26,056
T55 Matt Fitzpatrick 9 $26,056
T57 Taylor Montgomery 10 $25,183
T57 Stewart Cink 10 $25,183
T57 Akshay Bhatia 10 $25,183
T57 Jhonattan Vegas 10 $25,183
T57 Charley Hoffman 10 $25,183
T62 Greyson Sigg 11 $24,310
T62 Phil Mickelson 11 $24,310
64 Marc Leishman 12 $23,936
T65 Matt Jones 13 $23,437
T65 Troy Merritt 13 $23,437
T65 Shane Lowry 13 $23,437
T68 Wilco Nienaber 14 $22,814
T68 Kyle Westmoreland 14 $22,814
T70 Fabián Gómez 19 $22,316
T70 Jimmy Walker 19 $22,316
Source : Golf Week More   

What's Your Reaction?

like
0
dislike
0
love
0
funny
0
angry
0
sad
0
wow
0

Next Article

Nelly Korda wins again in 2021, this time at Meijer LPGA Classic

This marked Nelly Korda's second win of the season and her fifth since turning pro in 2016.

Nelly Korda wins again in 2021, this time at Meijer LPGA Classic

BELMONT, Michigan — When Nelly Korda strolled down the 18th fairway Sunday afternoon with just a one-shot lead, she didn’t let the stress overwhelm her.

She composed herself, finished off the hole for birdie and earned a two-stroke win, finishing with a Meijer LPGA Classic tournament-record 25 under. She hasn’t always been able to do that. Before this week, she said she’d be liable to crumble under the stress a tight tournament can put on her shoulders.

“On Sundays when I’m in the final group, I forget to smile and laugh and I’m so zoned in on hitting these perfect shots and making sure I execute everything perfectly that when something is off just a little bit I get so angry at myself and so hard on myself,” Korda said. “Today I was like, Ok, we take it how it is and just enjoy the moment.”

She needed that happy demeanor on the course too. She entered Sunday’s final round with a three-shot lead over tour rookie Leona Maguire. But that lead vanished and after just four holes, the two were tied at the top of the leaderboard.

Korda struggled on the front nine, going just 1 under while Maguire was 4 under for the day and had no signs of slowing down. But when they made the turn, something clicked in her head. Just stop stressing and have fun.

“Honestly, I didn’t start the day off well. I was not hitting fairways. The holes that I dominated on were the par 5s, I was scrambling for par,” Korda said. “I told myself to stay in it, enjoy the moment, have fun. I talked to my caddie about anything just to kind of keep on going.”

That flick of a switch sparked a dominating run for her. She started the back nine 5 under through her first six holes, which included an eagle on a driveable par 5. But Maguire wasn’t going away easily.

The runner-up wouldn’t let Korda get comfortable at any point in the round. Her largest deficit at any point was three shots, but she turned it into a one-shot gap after a birdie and bogey by Korda pulled her right back into the hunt. While Maguire fell short of claiming her first LPGA win, she said she knows she’s making a name for herself now.

“I’m really starting to feel like I belong out here, even though it’s still my rookie year, I’m feeling more and more comfortable every week,” Maguire said. “My first time in the last group going into the final round, and really proud of how I managed that.”

Korda said that the Ireland native kept her on her toes all afternoon. She was impressed by how she handled the massive situation she was put in for the first time in her career.

That’s emblematic of the whole tour though, according to Korda. She said when she first started as a pro there were just a handful of players in contention every week. But now, she sees the entire field as potential contenders.

“So the rookies out here are playing well. Leona is playing well,” Korda said. “I just think the girls are just starting to dominate. You go into a week back in the day I think you would say, oh, five or ten people could win. Now you look at the field and you’re like, anyone can take home the victory.”

This marked Korda’s second win of the season and her fifth since turning pro back in 2016. This win was a bit more special for the 22-year-old, though, One of her biggest fans, Sophia Howard was in attendance.

Howard, a 14-year-old west Michigan native, was born without a right hand but is an avid fan of Nelly and her sister Jessica. They met earlier this year and played a round together in Florida. But seeing her sink the final shot to earn the title was a special moment for both of them.

Even if Howard had to run to catch a glimpse of it.

“She was at a softball tournament and she texted my sister when I was on at 18, and she said she ran through the third fairway just to get to the green to watch me win,” Korda said. “So that was really cool to see her and for her to be there.”

The moment helped put everything in perspective for Korda. With another major coming up at the KPMG Women’s PGA Championship in Atlanta, she’s making sure she doesn’t lose that.

But if she isn’t able to reach the top of the mountain again for a while, she won’t overwhelm herself with stress trying to get back in the winner’s circle. She’ll just live in the present and savor every second of it.

“[I] actually really enjoyed today. Honestly, there have been times where on Sundays I really haven’t enjoyed it, the stress kind of ate me and I didn’t stay in the moment and [didn’t] enjoy playing golf on a Sunday in a final group,” Korda said. “But today I really enjoyed it.”

Source : Golf Week More   

This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse the site you are agreeing to our use of cookies.