US Open Final Round

US Open Final Round : U.S. Open Final-round tee times and broadcast schedule, Gary Woodland heads into the final round of the U.S. Open at Pebble Beach on top of the leaderboard, in search of his first career major championship. He’ll have his work cut out for him.

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U.S. Open
June 13 – 16, 2019
Pebble Beach Golf Links – Pebble Beach, CA
Par-71, Yards-7075
Purse : $12,500,000

Woodland is 11 under for the tournament and has a one-shot lead, but a handful of major champions are within striking distance. Justin Rose, the 2013 U.S. Open champion, has sole possession of second place at 10 under. Brooks Koepka, the two-time defending U.S. Open champ, Louis Oosthuizen and Chez Reavie are tied for third at 7 under. Rory McIlroy sits at 6 under.

Below, you can find a full list of tee times for the final round of the 2019 U.S. Open. All times EST:

10:21 a.m. – Michael Thorbjornsen

10:32 a.m. – Bernd Wiesberger, Justin Walters

10:43 a.m. – Cameron Smith, Chip McDaniel

10:54 a.m. – Charlie Danielson, Luke Donald

11:05 a.m. – Kyle Stanley, Zach Johnson

11:16 a.m. – Kevin Kisner, Andy Pope

11:27 a.m. – Marcus Kinhult, Brian Stuard

11:38 a.m. – Rafa Cabrera Bello, Brandt Snedeker

11:49 a.m. – Clement Sordet, Daniel Berger

12:00 p.m. – Andrew Putnam, Adri Arnaus

12:11 p.m. – Tommy Fleetwood, Aaron Wise

12:22 p.m. – Sepp Straka, Harris English

12:33 p.m. – Phil Mickelson, Charles Howell III

12:44 p.m. – Emiliano Grillo, Rory Sabbatini

12:55 p.m. – Billy Hurley III, Bryson DeChambeau

1:06 p.m. – Collin Morikawa, Erik Van Rooyen

1:17 p.m. – Patrick Reed, Carlos Ortiz

1:28 p.m. – Paul Casey, Webb Simpson

1:39 p.m. – Chandler Eaton, Tom Hoge

1:50 p.m – Martin Kaymer, Rhys Enoch

2:01 p.m. – Sergio Garcia, Jordan Spieth

2:12 p.m. – Jason Dufner, Billy Horschel

2:23 p.m. – Rickie Fowler, Alex Prugh

2:34 p.m. – Nick Taylor, Shane Lowry

2:45 p.m. – Haotong Li, Viktor Hovland

2:56 p.m. – Tiger Woods, Marc Leishman

3:07 p.m. – Jason Day, Tyrrell Hatton

3:18 p.m. – Jim Furyk, Matthew Fitzpatrick

3:29 p.m. – Hideki Matsuyama, Patrick Cantlay

3:40 p.m. – Scott Piercy, Francesco Molinari

3:51 p.m. – Brandon Wu, Dustin Johnson

4:02 p.m. – Nate Lashley, Abraham Ancer

4:13 p.m. – Adam Scott, Xander Schauffele

4:24 p.m. – Byeong Hung An, Matt Wallace

4:35 p.m. – Henrik Stenson, Jon Rahm

4:46 p.m. – Graeme McDowell, Danny Willett

4:57 p.m. – Chesson Hadley, Matt Kuchar

5:08 p.m. – Rory McIlroy, Louis Oosthuizen

5:19 p.m. – Chez Reavie, Brooks Koepka

2:30 p.m. – Justin Rose, Gary Woodland

A couple of golf’s biggest names played themselves out of contention in the third round Saturday. Tiger Woods overcame what he called a “crap start” to finish the round at even par, but he’s also even par for the tournament and 11 shots off the lead. Phil Mickelson shot his worst score of the week with a 75 and dropped to a tie for 48th place.

Gary Woodland and Francesco Molinari are in some ways, or at least have been, diametrically opposed golfers, Woodland all six-foot-something brawn, Molinari this short, stocky, timid man from Turin whose stock in trade was finding a fairway.

Yet since the beginning of 2018, when a crisis meeting between Molinari and his support team ignited a remarkable summer of Claret Jugs and Ryder Cup records, their paths have begun to converge. Should Woodland win the US Open on Sunday, they’ll have much more in common than their mild manner.

Molinari’s turn towards Woodland began with working on his power. From the ground up, guided by coach Denis Pugh he found those 20 or 30 yards’ extra carry which helped him stand firm under pressure from Rory McIlroy at Wentworth. Winning there turned into winning in the US turned into winning in Scotland turned into starring in France.

Woodland’s turn towards Molinari began with a copycat move, right around the time the Italian was producing that bogey-free weekend at Carnoustie to take down Tiger Woods, Jordan Spieth and the rest. Like Molinari, Woodland sought the guidance of Phil Kenyon, the hottest putting coach on the planet even before he managed to get the Italian pulling rabbits out of hats on those rare occasions he did miss a green.

Results for Woodland may not have been as explosive, but they were no less immediate. At the PGA Championship last August, he secured his first ever major top-10 finish. At the PGA Championship this May, he bagged his second. And now, at Pebble Beach in the 119th US Open, he has his first 54-hole major lead.

“When I see the ball going in the hole, I’m a completely different player,” he said at Bellerive, and again on Saturday we saw as much. Woodland’s performance on and around the greens this week has been utterly remarkable, and really he only needed a functioning short-game – rather than a leading one – to be a contender in majors. The talent from tee-to-green has always been there.

It’s unfortunate for the man from Kansas that Justin Rose also happens to be out of his mind on the greens. In fact, the 2013 US Open winner has been better than Woodland by a shot or so, which would be about right on a normal week only they wouldn’t rank first and third. They’re breaking new ground on old ground at Pebble Beach.

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