Locked in a back-nine duel with two-time defending U.S. Open champion Brooks Koepka, Gary Woodland pulled away with a trio of heroic shots to win his first Major. Woodland’s 3-wood to the 14th green set up a birdie, a deft chip from the wrong side of the 17th green saved par to preserve a two-shot lead, and a closing 30-footer at the last pushed him to 13-under, one better than the Pebble Beach record Tiger Woods set in 2000.
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No public course in the country has as much prestigious Major championship pedigree as Pebble Beach, the idyllic layout draped over cliffs perched above pristine Stillwater Cove and snow-white Carmel Beach.
The USGA’s relationship with Pebble Beach goes back nearly a century. Just 10 years after Pebble Beach opened, it was selected to host its first USGA championship— the 1929 U.S. Amateur.
Pebble Beach has gone on to host 13 USGA championships, including the 2018 U.S. Amateur and 2019 U.S. Open.
Pebble Beach made U.S. Open history in 1972 when it became the first championship played on a course that is open to the public. The U.S. Open has since returned in 1982, 1992, 2000, 2010, and 2019. A seventh U.S. Open will be played in 2027, as well as a first U.S. Women’s Open in 2023.
“Pebble Beach is a magical place,” said Tom O’Toole, chairman of the USGA championship committee. “It is one of our most treasured U.S. Open sites.”