Brotherly love: Phil Mickelson wins the PGA Championship with brother Tim on the bag

As if setting a major championship record wasn’t enough, Phil Mickelson did it with his brother in his ear and on his bag.

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. – In the madness that engulfed the 18th green as Phil Mickelson became golf’s oldest major winner, brother Tim Mickelson made sure to tend the flag and secure it as a prized possession.

“It’s already in the golf bag,” he said.

When it was over and Phil had claimed his sixth major championship at age 50, 11 months and 7 days, he and Tim embraced in one of the long hugs where big brother and little brother tell each other ‘I love you, man.’

Tim called caddying for his brother his third career in the game. First, he was the men’s golf coach at the University of San Diego for eight years and then at Phil’s alma mater, Arizona State, from 2011 to 2016. He left to become an agent for one of his players, Jon Rahm, who had all of the makings of the superstar he has become. Tim served in that role for 17 months until Phil and caddie Jim “Bones” Mackay split in June 2017 after 25 years of working together. What began on an interim basis became official several months later and together they have won five times together – three on the PGA Tour and two on the PGA Tour Champions.

PGA Championship: Scores | Photos | Money | Winner’s bag

But this one was extra special, coming at a time when Phil was largely being written off as finished, turning 68s into 72s.

“As a coach,” Tim said, “I always used to say, ‘It’s all about the process.’ You hope that the results will come when you want them to, but you have to trust that the process will lead you to the promise land.”

And so, Tim kept the faith.

“We all knew it was there, and he actually had told me [two] weeks ago, I think it was right after Charlotte, he said, I am going to win again soon. I just said, ‘Well, let’s just make sure we’re in contention on a Sunday.’ ”

Phil made sure of that shooting rounds of 70-69-70 to claim the 54-hole lead, and Tim remained his brother’s biggest supporter.

“As much as the fans want it, I want it more for my brother,” he said after the second round. “I see how hard he works, not just at tournaments. When he’s home, he’s playing every day. So, I see how much he wants it, and I want to do anything I can to help him have that.”

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He delivered more than just the yardages, wind direction and helping with club choice on Sunday. At the fourth tee, Phil was concerned that the 4-wood he added to the bag at the last minute on Sunday might go too far. But Tim’s reassuring words gave Phil the confidence to commit to the shot.

“I think certainly my brother has played a big part in kind of keeping me present and in the moment and not letting a couple of bad swings affect me here or there, and so I think we’re having so much fun that it’s easy to stay present,” Phil said on Saturday.

When asked after he had captured the Wanamaker Trophy 16 years after he had done so for the first time, how Tim had been critical to his success on Sunday, Phil didn’t even wait for the question to be finished before jumping into his answer.

“I’ll tell you a perfect example, and this is an intangible that makes him relatable or understand me, get the best out of me and makes him a great caddie is I’m walking off 6, I had made some uncommitted swings the first six holes. I had been striking the ball awesome the first three days. I had a wonderful warm up session, like I was ready to go and I made some uncommitted swings the first six holes. He pulled me aside and said, ‘If you’re going to win this thing, you’re going to have to make committed golf swings,’ ” Phil said. “It hit me in the head, I can’t make passive (swings), I can’t control the outcome, I have to swing committed. The first one I made was the drive on 7. Good drive on 7 gave me a chance to get down by the green and make birdie. From there on, I hit a lot of really good shots because I was committed to each one.”

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Later he added, “It was the turning part of the day for me. It was the perfect thing to say.”

Phil said his brother doesn’t say much, but this week Tim estimated he told his brother 200 times to keep a quiet mind.

“I just told him to stop thinking so much. When he would get ahead of himself, I reminded him, ‘Hey, we’ll worry about that when we get there.’ A few stories here and there. Maybe one or two might have been made up, who knows, but anything I can to keep his mind off of the shot that’s coming up when it’s not even our turn to hit,” Tim said.

And so Phil followed in the footsteps of Dustin Johnson who won a major championship (2020 Masters with Austin) with his younger brother on the bag.

Said Phil’s longtime agent Steve Loy: “I mean, he’s now going to all of a sudden be one of the Top-10 players in the history of the game, and his brother is on the bag to share it. That’s as good as it gets.”

So good that it brought Tim to tears.

“To win a major championship at this stage of his career,” Tim said, “I definitely teared up for the first time since caddying for him four and a half years ago.”

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How much money each player won at the PGA Championship

It pays to play well in major championships. Just ask Phil Mickelson.

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

The 50-year-old won the 103rd PGA Championship at Kiawah Island Golf Resort’s Ocean Course at 6 under by two shots, earning his sixth major championship victory while also becoming the oldest men’s major champion in golf history. Mickelson will turn 51 the week of the U.S. Open at Torrey Pines in his hometown of San Diego.

Mickelson will take home the famed Wanamaker Trophy, as well as the top prize of $2,160,000 ($180,000 more than Collin Morikawa last year). Runners-up Louis Oosthuizen and Brooks Koepka will each pocket $1,056,000.

Check out how much money each player earned this week at the PGA Championship.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos

Position Player Score  Earnings
1 Phil Mickelson -6 $2,160,000
T2 Louis Oosthuizen -4 $1,056,000
T2 Brooks Koepka -4 $1,056,000
T4 Padraig Harrington -2 $462,250
T4 Shane Lowry -2 $462,250
T4 Harry Higgs -2 $462,250
T4 Paul Casey -2 $462,250
T8 Abraham Ancer -1 $263,000
T8 Justin Rose -1 $263,000
T8 Collin Morikawa -1 $263,000
T8 Jon Rahm -1 $263,000
T8 Will Zalatoris -1 $263,000
T8 Scottie Scheffler -1 $263,000
T8 Tony Finau -1 $263,000
T8 Rickie Fowler -1 $263,000
T8 Kevin Streelman -1 $263,000
T17 Aaron Wise E $168,000
T17 Patrick Reed E $168,000
T17 Charley Hoffman E $168,000
T17 Keegan Bradley E $168,000
T17 Corey Conners E $168,000
T17 Sungjae Im E $168,000
T23 Chan Kim 1 $103,814
T23 Jason Scrivener 1 $103,814
T23 Martin Laird 1 $103,814
T23 Hideki Matsuyama 1 $103,814
T23 Billy Horschel 1 $103,814
T23 Matt Fitzpatrick 1 $103,814
T23 Patrick Cantlay 1 $103,814
T30 Matt Jones 2 $59,750
T30 Stewart Cink 2 $59,750
T30 Viktor Hovland 2 $59,750
T30 Webb Simpson 2 $59,750
T30 Ian Poulter 2 $59,750
T30 Jordan Spieth 2 $59,750
T30 Joaquin Niemann 2 $59,750
T30 Christiaan Bezuidenhout 2 $59,750
T38 Emiliano Grillo 3 $42,000
T38 Tyrrell Hatton 3 $42,000
T38 Richy Werenski 3 $42,000
T38 Gary Woodland 3 $42,000
T38 Bryson DeChambeau 3 $42,000
T38 Branden Grace 3 $42,000
T44 Jason Day 4 $31,300
T44 Daniel van Tonder 4 $31,300
T44 Talor Gooch 4 $31,300
T44 Ben Cook 4 $31,300
T44 Steve Stricker 4 $31,300
T49 Byeong-Hun An 5 $24,950
T49 Sam Horsfield 5 $24,950
T49 Rory McIlroy 5 $24,950
T49 Robert MacIntyre 5 $24,950
T49 Harold Varner III 5 $24,950
T49 Jason Kokrak 5 $24,950
T55 Matt Wallace 6 $22,475
T55 Alex Noren 6 $22,475
T55 Carlos Ortiz 6 $22,475
T55 Joel Dahmen 6 $22,475
T59 Robert Streb 7 $21,400
T59 Cameron Davis 7 $21,400
T59 Dean Burmester 7 $21,400
T59 Denny McCarthy 7 $21,400
T59 Cameron Smith 7 $21,400
T64 Garrick Higgo 8 $20,200
T64 Henrik Stenson 8 $20,200
T64 Adam Hadwin 8 $20,200
T64 Harris English 8 $20,200
T64 Tom Hoge 8 $20,200
T64 Jimmy Walker 8 $20,200
T64 Danny Willett 8 $20,200
T71 Lucas Herbert 9 $19,350
T71 Russell Henley 9 $19,350
T71 Tom Lewis 9 $19,350
T71 Lee Westwood 9 $19,350
T75 Daniel Berger 10 $19,050
T75 Wyndham Clark 10 $19,050
77 Brendan Steele 11 $18,900
78 Brad Marek 12 $18,800
79 Rasmus Hojgaard 13 $18,700
80 Bubba Watson 14 $18,600
81 Brian Gay 18 $18,500

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Tiger Woods congratulates Phil Mickelson on PGA Championship win: ‘Truly inspirational’

Tiger Woods congratulated his longtime competitor shortly after his record-setting PGA Championship win.

It may be quite some time before golf fans are able to witness what took place during Sunday’s final round of the PGA Championship.

At 50-years-old, just weeks before turning 51, Phil Mickelson set a record as the oldest men’s major champion with his sixth major victory. The previous mark, set by a 48-year-old Julius Boros at the 1968 PGA Championship, stood untouched for 53 years.

That caught the attention of 15-time major champion Tiger Woods, who took to Twitter shortly after Mickelson’s win at Kiawah Island Golf Resort’s Ocean Course in South Carolina to congratulate his longtime competitor on the PGA Tour.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Winner’s BagPhotos

Woods has been recovering at his home in Florida since March following a scary accident in Los Angeles in February.

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Winner’s Bag: Phil Mickelson, 2021 PGA Championship

Check out the clubs Lefty used to win the 2021 PGA Championship.

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As he often does, Phil Mickelson made adjustments to his equipment setup during the PGA Championship. On Sunday, he cracked the face of his TaylorMade “Original One” Mini Driver, but replaced it with a backup. he also replaced a Callaway X-Forged UT 3-iron with a Callaway Mavrik Sub-Zero 4-wood.

Here is a complete list of the golf equipment Phil Mickelson used Sunday to win the 2021 PGA Championship:

DRIVER: Callaway Epic Speed (6 degrees adjusted to 5.5), with Fujikura Ventus Black 6 TX shaft

FAIRWAY WOOD: TaylorMade “Original One” Mini Driver (11.5 degrees), with Fujikura Ventus Black 7 X shaft, Callaway Mavrik Sub Zero (17 degrees), with Fujikura Ventus Blue 8 X shaft

IRONS: Callaway X-Forged UT (4-5), Apex MB (6-PW), with KBS Tour V 125 S+ shafts

WEDGES: Callaway PM Grind Raw (52, 56, 60 degrees), with KBS Tour-V 125 S+ shafts

PUTTER: Odyssey Phil Mickelson White Hot XG blade prototype

BALL: Callaway Chrome Soft X with Triple Track

GRIPS: Golf Pride MCC (full swing) / SuperStroke PistolGT Tour CounterCore (putter)

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Phil Mickelson wins PGA Championship, becomes oldest men’s major champion

Phil Mickelson made history in more ways than one with his PGA Championship victory.

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. – Clobbering Father Time, bullying big bad Brooks Koepka and getting the better of Pete Dye’s bruiser hard by the sea, Phil Mickelson etched his name in golf’s historical record with a staggering victory Sunday in the 103rd PGA Championship.

While doubters waited for Mickelson to falter, seeing as he hadn’t won since 2019, hadn’t finished top 10 in a major since 2016 and recently sought out meditation to deal with focus issues, he didn’t lose his concentration nor his balance during a rollercoaster round on the harsh, windswept Ocean Course at Kiawah Island to become the oldest major championship winner ever.

After sleeping on a one-shot lead, Mickelson, 200-1 to win on Thursday and a few weeks from turning 51, survived a helter-skelter first 10 holes where he and playing partner Koepka exchanged body blows to the tune of four two-shot swings and one three-shot swing and then didn’t stagger despite a few more thrills and spills on the back nine and signed for a 1-over 73 to win by two shots.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos

Inspired by the boisterous pro-Phil galleries, the People’s Champion won his sixth major and supplanted Julius Boros, who won the 1968 PGA Championship at 48, as the oldest to win a major.

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PGA Championship: The potentially life-changing week for low-PGA club pro Ben Cook

Ben Cook impressed Webb Simpson and his caddie Paul Tesori with his play and has ambitions of making the PGA Tour.

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. – One putt. Eight feet. To play the weekend at the 103rd PGA Championship.

PGA teaching pro Ben Cook sank it as if it was just another putt on the practice green at Yankee Springs Golf Course in Wayland, Michigan, where he is PGA Director of Instruction.

“It is weird to think that it came down to the last putt on the last hole that I almost three-putted to miss the cut,” he said. “But I made it thankfully and then without that, it would have – none of this would have happened.”

That included a third-round pairing with former major winner Webb Simpson, and shooting a sparkling 3-under 69 on ‘moving day’ at The Ocean Course at Kiawah Island Golf Resort. As Simpson and his caddie, Paul Tesori, walked off the green, Tesori said of Cook, 27, “How does he lose any tournament he plays in? He should be out here with us.”

Tesori, who played one year on the Tour before becoming a caddie, is a student of the game and he went one better at the end of the round, and let Cook know how impressed he was with his performance.

“Paul after the round was like, ‘Hey, use this as a springboard and see if you can build on that momentum that you created this week and see if you can get to the next level,’ which was really nice,” Cook said. “They are hoping to see me out here on a more regular basis, which is great.”

Ben Cook reacts on the first green during the second round of the 2021 PGA Championship at Kiawah Island Resort’s Ocean Course on May 21, 2021 in Kiawah Island, South Carolina. (Photo by Patrick Smith/Getty Images)

Cook, who rocked a hat with the word “Bad” on the front, made four birdies in the final round en route to shooting 2-over 74 and a 72-hole total of 4-over 292. It earned him low PGA club pro honors after being one of the 20 club pros to qualify for the championship. He earned a berth in the field for finishing third in the PGA Professional Championship.

“It’s always something I’ve strived to do the last couple years and now that I’ve made the cut and was low club pro this year, it’s definitely a goal achieved, along with making the cut,” said Cook, who missed the cut in the 2019 and 2020 PGA. “Very happy.”

Cook has bigger ambitions in the pro game. He missed the cut at the PGA Tour’s Corales Puntacana Resort & Club Championship in September, currently has status on the PGA Tour Latinoamerica and has a date at U.S. Open Sectional Qualifying. Making the cut at the PGA Championship allows him to skip to the second stage of Korn Ferry Tour Q-School later this year.

“If I finish Top-10 on the Order of Merit or their points list, I’ll get to go to final stage of Q-School, get a card. Depending on how you play, you get better status,” he explained.

Of competing on PGA Tour Latinoamerica, Cook said, “It’s a little brotherhood, if you will, of everybody kind of splitting costs and going to dinners together. It’s a blast,” he said.

So was an unforgettable week at the 103rd PGA Championship.

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Phil Mickelson cracks 1-iron, adds 4-wood before Sunday’s final round at PGA Championship

Lefty had to make a last-minute equipment change before the final round of the PGA Championship.

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If Phil Mickelson is going to win his sixth career major championship at the 2021 PGA Championship, he will have to do it after making a last-minute equipment change.

As Mickelson stepped up to the third tee after regaining the lead over Brooks Koepka, Louis Oosthuizen and Kevin Streelman, CBS Sports on-course analytist Dottie Pepper said that Mickelson’s caddie and brother, Tim Mickelson told her Phil cracked the face of his 1-iron. It happened 15 minutes before Mickelson went to the tee. The Hall of Famer added his Callaway 4-wood in its place.

Most pros travel to events with a full 14-club set, along with a backup driver, backup putter and perhaps one or two other clubs. Mickelson is known for traveling with as many as 23 to 25 clubs, picking the 14 that will go into his bag based on the course and weather conditions.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos

On Thursday this is what he had in the bag:

DRIVER: Callaway Epic Speed (6 degrees), with Fujikura Ventus Black 6TX
FAIRWAY WOOD: TaylorMade “Original One” Mini Driver (11.5 degrees), with Fujikura Ventus Black 7 X
IRONS: Callaway X-Forged UT (3-5), Apex MB (6-PW), with KBS Tour V 125 S+ shafts
WEDGES: Callaway PM Grind Raw (52, 56, 60 degrees), with KBS Tour-V 125 S+ shafts
PUTTER: Odyssey Phil Mickelson White Hot XG blade prototype
BALL: Callaway Chrome Soft X with Triple Track
GRIPS: Golf Pride MCC

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The perfect pairing? PGA Championship’s final group of Phil Mickelson, Brooks Koepka might be.

Brooks Koepka was 2 years old when Phil Mickelson turned pro.

KIAWAH ISLAND, S.C. — Phil Mickelson was annoyed.

It had nothing to do with his golf. That was going splendidly Saturday with birdies on two of his first three holes to open up a three-shot lead that would peak at five before stumbling during the third round of the PGA Championship.

But as Phil addressed his second shot on No. 4, he was looking straight into a drone.

“Could the TV guys get the drone out of the line of my shot,” he said to anyone who would listen on the course.

“It’s annoying.”

That drone, as it turned out, was the least of Mickelson’s problems by the end of the day. A larger one started looming on the back nine, one that four years ago turned majors into his personal playground, having won four, and once again has been under the radar this week as he continues to recover from knee surgery.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos | How to watch | Tee times

Now, Brooks Koepka is Mickelson’s biggest annoyance.

“Feels normal,” said an emotionless Koepka minutes after posting a 2-under 70 to get to 6-under for the tournament, one shot behind Mickelson.

“I’ve got a chance to win, so that’s all I wanted to do today is not give back any shots and be there tomorrow with a chance,” Koepka said. “And I’ve got that.”

Koepka was 2 years old when Mickelson turned pro. Mickelson’s first major championship, the 2004 Masters, came eight days after Koepka’s 14th birthday. Sunday, the two will be paired with Koepka seeking his fifth major, third PGA Championship, and Mickelson seeking his sixth major and second Wanamaker Trophy.

“I’m playing really well and I have an opportunity to contend for a major championship on Sunday,” is how Phil, 50, summed up the day.

Koepka, 31, made up five shots in six holes to catch Mickelson, who appeared as if he was going to head into Sunday’s final round with a comfortable lead and a heavy favorite to become the oldest ever to win a major. But after playing his first 10 holes in 5-under and leading by five shots, Mickelson went bogey, double on Nos. 12 and 13. Koepka caught him with birdies on 12 and 16, but gave one back with a bogey on 18.

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That set up the pairing between two titans, one beyond his prime but finding the Fountain of Youth and the other an indomitable foe when it comes to majors, wounded knee or not.

Koepka, ranked 13th in the world, admitted he is not close to 100 percent after undergoing surgery two months ago to reattach a ligament in his right knee. He still cannot fully squat to read putts and looks awkward when sticking his tee in the ground or retrieving his ball from the cup.

The knee has held up. But that’s only part of the reason Koepka is contending in another major. He is dialed in with a focus he saves for this stage.

Koepka is so focused on what he is doing that when asked about being in the final pairing with the Hall of Famer, he said, “Am I in the final group? I don’t know.” Luis Oosthuizen relinquished that honor by shooting a 72 and finishing one shot behind Koepka.

“It’ll be nice,” Koepka said. “At least I can see what Phil is doing.”

Koepka had an idea what Mickelson was doing early when, playing one hole ahead, he heard the roars. Mickelson played as well as he has in a very long time – his last PGA Tour win came two years ago and we’re eight years removed from his last major championship – with four birdies in his first seven holes and then going to 5-under with another on No. 10.

Koepka, though, was always lurking despite what he believes was “the worst putting performance I think I ever had in my career.” As a result, Koepka hit the putting green for more than 30 minutes following his round. He called it a “speed issue and “not trusting” his stroke.

“It was just maybe felt a little slow,” he said about the greens. “I’ll go figure this out here shortly.”

The swing hole that opened the door for Koepka was No. 13. Both Mickelson and Oosthuizen, his playing partner Saturday, put their tee shots into the creek that runs along the right side of the hole. Oosthuizen managed to bogey the par-4 hole. Phil had to re-tee and missed a 13-foot putt for bogey.

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The double was his first of the tournament. In a span of three holes, Mickelson’s lead went from five to a single shot.

While Koepka was working on the putting green as the sun was setting on Kiawah Island, Mickelson was on the range. The driver was good to “Lefty” the first two rounds so much so he was 10th in the field in Stokes Gained: Off the Tee on Friday.

On Saturday, he was 70th.

He blamed his focus, something he has struggled with as his world ranking has plummeted to 113.

“I felt I had a very clear picture on every shot, and I’ve been swinging the club well, and so I was executing,” Phil said about the first 10 holes.

“Even though it slipped a little bit today and I didn’t stay as focused and as sharp on a few swings, it’s significantly better than it’s been for a long time. So I’m making a lot of progress, and I’ll continue to work on that and hopefully I’ll be able to eliminate a couple of those loose swings tomorrow.”

And if he doesn’t, Mickelson will have some company in the five-majors club.

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PGA Championship tee times, featured groups, TV and streaming info for Sunday’s final round

Everything you need to know for the final round of the PGA Championship.

One man stole the show on Saturday at the PGA Championship: Phil Mickelson. The 50-year-old kept his quest for a sixth career major title alive at Kiawah Island as he cruised through the first half of his day with five birdies in his opening 10 holes, then held it together over the back nine for a 70 that left him at 7 under. That’s one shot better than his closest pursuer, Brooks Koepka.

The possibilities for Sunday’s final certainly are exciting.

Here’s everything you need to know for that final round of the PGA Championship. All times listed are Eastern Standard Time.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos | How to watch

1st tee

Tee time Players
7:30 a.m. Brian Gay
7:40 a.m. Rasmus Hojgaard, Garrick Higgo
7:50 a.m. Lucas Herbert, Brendan Steele
8:00 a.m. Henrik Stenson, Byeong Hun An
8:10 a.m. Adam Hadwin, Brad Marek
8:20 a.m. Matt Wallace, Harris English
8:30 a.m. Robert Streb, Cam Davis
8:40 a.m. Bubba Watson, Tom Hoge
8:50 a.m. Jimmy Walker, Abraham Ancer
9:00 a.m. Russell Henley, Daniel Berger
9:10 a.m. Dean Burmester, Matt Jones
9:20 a.m. Sam Horsfield, Danny Willett
9:30 a.m. Tom Lewis, Chan Kim
9:40 a.m. Rory McIlroy, Stewart Cink
9:50 a.m. Jason Day, Wyndham Clark
10:10 a.m. Denny McCarthy, Emiliano Grillo
10:20 a.m. Justin Rose, Lee Westwood
10:30 a.m. Jason Scrivener, Robert MacIntyre
10:40 a.m. Harold Varner III, Aaron Wise
10:50 a.m. Daniel van Tonder, Viktor Hovland
11:00 a.m. Tyrrell Hatton, Collin Morikawa
11:10 a.m. Talor Gooch, Jon Rahm
11:20 a.m. Cameron Smith, Alex Noren
11:30 a.m. Patrick Reed, Carlos Ortiz
11:40 a.m. Webb Simpson, Ben Cook
11:50 a.m. Martin Laird, Hideki Matsuyama
12:00 p.m. Shane Lowry, Padraig Harrington
12:10 p.m. Will Zalatoris, Ian Poulter
12:20 p.m. Steve Stricker, Scottie Scheffler
12:30 p.m. Billy Horschel, Joel Dahmen
12:40 p.m. Harry Higgs, Richy Werenski
12:50 p.m. Charley Hoffman, Jason Kokrak
1:00 p.m. Keegan Bradley, Matt Fitzpatrick
1:10 p.m. Tony Finau, Patrick Cantlay
1:20 p.m. Jordan Spieth, Rickie Fowler
1:40 p.m. Sungjae Im, Corey Conners
1:50 p.m. Gary Woodland, Paul Casey
2:00 p.m. Bryson DeChambeau, Joaquin Niemann
2:10 p.m. Christiaan Bezuidenhout, Branden Grace
2:20 p.m. Louis Oosthuizen, Kevin Streelman
2:30 p.m. Phil Mickelson, Brooks Koepka


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PGA Championship tee times, featured groups, TV and streaming info for Sunday’s final round

Everything you need to know for the final round of the PGA Championship.

One man stole the show on Saturday at the PGA Championship: Phil Mickelson. The 50-year-old kept his quest for a sixth career major title alive at Kiawah Island as he cruised through the first half of his day with five birdies in his opening 10 holes, then held it together over the back nine for a 70 that left him at 7 under. That’s one shot better than his closest pursuer, Brooks Koepka.

The possibilities for Sunday’s final certainly are exciting.

Here’s everything you need to know for that final round of the PGA Championship. All times listed are Eastern Standard Time.

PGA Championship: Leaderboard | Photos | How to watch

1st tee

Tee time Players
7:30 a.m. Brian Gay
7:40 a.m. Rasmus Hojgaard, Garrick Higgo
7:50 a.m. Lucas Herbert, Brendan Steele
8:00 a.m. Henrik Stenson, Byeong Hun An
8:10 a.m. Adam Hadwin, Brad Marek
8:20 a.m. Matt Wallace, Harris English
8:30 a.m. Robert Streb, Cam Davis
8:40 a.m. Bubba Watson, Tom Hoge
8:50 a.m. Jimmy Walker, Abraham Ancer
9:00 a.m. Russell Henley, Daniel Berger
9:10 a.m. Dean Burmester, Matt Jones
9:20 a.m. Sam Horsfield, Danny Willett
9:30 a.m. Tom Lewis, Chan Kim
9:40 a.m. Rory McIlroy, Stewart Cink
9:50 a.m. Jason Day, Wyndham Clark
10:10 a.m. Denny McCarthy, Emiliano Grillo
10:20 a.m. Justin Rose, Lee Westwood
10:30 a.m. Jason Scrivener, Robert MacIntyre
10:40 a.m. Harold Varner III, Aaron Wise
10:50 a.m. Daniel van Tonder, Viktor Hovland
11:00 a.m. Tyrrell Hatton, Collin Morikawa
11:10 a.m. Talor Gooch, Jon Rahm
11:20 a.m. Cameron Smith, Alex Noren
11:30 a.m. Patrick Reed, Carlos Ortiz
11:40 a.m. Webb Simpson, Ben Cook
11:50 a.m. Martin Laird, Hideki Matsuyama
12:00 p.m. Shane Lowry, Padraig Harrington
12:10 p.m. Will Zalatoris, Ian Poulter
12:20 p.m. Steve Stricker, Scottie Scheffler
12:30 p.m. Billy Horschel, Joel Dahmen
12:40 p.m. Harry Higgs, Richy Werenski
12:50 p.m. Charley Hoffman, Jason Kokrak
1:00 p.m. Keegan Bradley, Matt Fitzpatrick
1:10 p.m. Tony Finau, Patrick Cantlay
1:20 p.m. Jordan Spieth, Rickie Fowler
1:40 p.m. Sungjae Im, Corey Conners
1:50 p.m. Gary Woodland, Paul Casey
2:00 p.m. Bryson DeChambeau, Joaquin Niemann
2:10 p.m. Christiaan Bezuidenhout, Branden Grace
2:20 p.m. Louis Oosthuizen, Kevin Streelman
2:30 p.m. Phil Mickelson, Brooks Koepka


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