American golfer Bryson Deschambeau, the US Open champion, cut more than 1,000 miles on Saturday to join the PGA Wells Fargo Championship, which he left Friday thinking he was knocked out.
The American traveled to his residence in Dallas (Texas) on Friday believing that he had not made a cut after the second round of the championship, but after checking his mistake, he was able to return to Charlotte (North Carolina) in time for the third round. Saturday tour.
DeChambeau described himself as “extremely tired” after finishing the course at the Quail Hollow Club tournament. “This morning was not easy. But, for whatever reason, I feel that the more weird things happen to me, the bigger my determination will be and the day is like this.”
The 27-year-old US player on Saturday signed a card of 68 strikes, three below par, to position himself with a cumulative score of 212, one below par, with playing 54 holes.
Deschambeau, who will defend his open title next month, lost hope for the cut on Friday after he made a triple ghost in the seventh hole and lost a bird’s shot at nine in a round of 74 hits.
Deschambeau said, “I said to myself, ‘There is no way I will do it. It’s 90. “” So we just said, “Okay, let’s pack up, let’s go. I want to get ready for next week and go home.”
But during the trip to Dallas, which lasted about three hours, however, his agent informed Deschambo that he was in 68th place, on the verge of overtaking the cut due to bad weather in the recent qualifiers.
“It was like, ‘What? There is no way. There’s no way I’ll understand it. ”“ By the time I landed it was … “Well, that was a mistake.”
The golfer said he got home and slept five hours and got back to Charlotte early Saturday morning.
He said, “I left for a flight at 2:45 am and arrived at 6:20 am. The car drove for 30 minutes to the square, dressed in my locker room and headed to the Green Zone.” “I slept a little on the plane. That was fine.”
Deschambeau said he might use a cool prize this week to make up for his expensive flight.
“It is very expensive,” he said. “Getting in person at 2:45 am isn’t easy. We’re so fortunate.”
“I have a chance to write a good check this week and I think that will compensate me. If I don’t come back and retire, I will lose global rating points and all that. It’s my fault,” he said. “I definitely learned my lesson.”