The US golf team won the 2019 Presidents Cup

Ray Allen

Australia is a very well known country for sports activities and races. Perhaps it is one of the leading countries if taking into consideration the numbers. One of the biggest and the most well-known events for this year, that caught the attention of hundreds of people and operators as well as the 2019 Presidents Cup. it is the 13th edition of the Presidents Cup golf competition. The event was held in Royal Melbourne Golf Club in Melbourne, Victoria. 

This is the only international venue in Australia that has had more than one international tournament. Previously the venue hosted the tournament in 1998 and 2011. Though, only the first time was the case when the local international team had their victory. Since then 21 years later it hosted the third tournament, which took place from 12 to 15 December. This time, odds happen to be in the US favor, as they ended up winning the competition 16-14. Trailing before the final day singles matches, they won six and tied four of the 12 matches.

2019 Presidents Cup 

This year, though, the team got it all. All the drama to go along with elite golf, unbelievably close competition and a handful of iconic Presidents Cup moments, including the Americans becoming the first team in event history to come from behind and win on the final day of competition. The International team fought with dignity for the victory, and Australian fans had high hopes for Adam Scott, but unfortunately, he could not lead his team to victory.

There’s a great deal to unload from the week, however, for the present, we should stroll back through how the U.S. scored eight in the 12 singles matches to make up a two-point shortage on the last day.

The Key Steps  

Captain Big Cat led himself off against Abraham Ancer, who a month ago said he wanted to play Tiger in a singles match. He may have regretted that decision when Tiger went 1UP on the second hole, never trailed and then walked him off with a putt on the 16th to win 3&2.

Woods said he knew the match was over when the putt was 6 feet out. This is what you get when you ask to play Tiger Woods in singles.

That was only one of the 7.5 focuses the U.S. group required for the triumph, however. Not long after Woods’ success, the adversary of the week, Patrick Reed, set away C.T. Skillet 4&2. Reed burst out to a 6UP lead through seven gaps yet about gave everything back getting back home. Rather, he moved to 4-1 in Ryder Cup and Presidents Cup singles coordinate. The entirety of this after his caddie Kessler Karain was banned from caddying for him on Sunday following a fight with a fan at Royal Melbourne. So there was a dramatization there, yet there was likewise show somewhere else. 

The Americans fired piling on point after point, bouncing way out in front, however, the Internationals tied it up later. At 11.5-11.5 with one match tied and three each inclining in the groups’ separate bearings, it looked as though a tie was a genuine plausibility. At the point when Webb Simpson crushed Ben A 2&1 on the seventeenth gap to get the U.S. to 15-12, the Americans realized they couldn’t lose. Yet, with the three residual matches still to be decided, they likewise realized they needed to in any case go gain success. Matt Kuchar, surprisingly, finished the battle with a hardened methodology on No. 17 and sank a birdie to go 1UP over Louis Oosthuizen. They went to the eighteenth, which Oosthuizen won, however, it didn’t make a difference in light of the fact that the U.S. got the half point it required and included another half-point later when Rickie Fowler tied Marc Leishman.

They Did It 

“We did it together,” said captain Tiger Woods, who went undefeated as a player this week and set a career Presidents Cup win record with 27. “We came here as a team. My teammates and my boys all played well. The captains did an amazing job of just being there for every little detail. I couldn’t have done it without all their help.

“All my boys. They did it.”

Woods, it seems, has figured out at a much older age because of his very strange life that all achievements in the world means little if you don’t have a good community to share it with. These are his people.

“I trust all my 11 guys,” he said. “I trust them implicitly. I told them that from the very get-go. They went out there and got the points we needed. We fought. Even the points we lost, we were making them earn every one of them. This cup wasn’t going to be given to us. We had to earn it. And we did.”