An American professional golfer who competes on the LPGA Tour is Alexis Noel Thompson (born February 10, 1995). She qualified for the U.S. Women’s Open at the youngest age ever—12 years old. When she was 15 years old, in June 2010, she began her career. When Thompson won the Navistar LPGA Classic on September 18, 2011, she broke the previous record for becoming the LPGA’s youngest-ever champion at the age of 16 years, 7 months, and 8 days.
When she won the Dubai Ladies Masters on December 17, 2011, by four strokes, three months later, she became the second-youngest winner of a Ladies European Tour competition.
She became the second-youngest LPGA golfer to win a major when she captured the 2014 Kraft Nabisco Championship at the age of 19 years, 1 month, and 27 days. She continues to be among the top-5 LPGA major winners who were under the age of 25.
A few months ago, at the Women’s Open, Lexi Thompson had her own contentious incident when she left her passport in her golf bag, causing the driver—who was transporting all the golf bags in his van—to be incredibly tardy in getting to Woburn. This incident resulted in nearly 40 players missing their practice round.
Late Thursday night at the Women’s British Open, a rule-related incident involving Lexi Thompson that would have improved her lie occurred, but the R&A ultimately decided it was lawful. At Royal Troon, Thompson missed her tee shot on the par-5 16th hole to the right toward the conclusion of her opening round due to the difficult playing conditions. It was difficult to get the clubface clean on her ball since it rolled up against a blade of fescue grass.
After positioning herself for the stroke, Thompson very obviously used the clubhead to touch the grass and push it away from her ball. Was it an effort to enhance her falsehood, or was it an accident? On social media, the majority of commenters came to that conclusion. Before firing her shot, Thompson made two touches to the turf in such a manner. On Thursday, she continued to make a birdie to earn the hole’s sole circle.
Was her falsehood, however, any better? She did not, as determined by the R&A, which detailed its decision in a press release: After a conversation with the player and Chief Referee David Rickman, it was found that even though the player had moved a growing natural object behind her ball, it had returned to its original place.
There was no violation of Rule 8.1, and as a result, the ball’s lie did not improve.
What do you think? In order to improve any “conditions impacting their stroke,” a player is limited by Rule 8.1 in what they are allowed to do. Thompson failed to make the cut after shooting 78 in the opening round and 75 on Friday.
Additionally, Thompson gained insight into her personality and abilities as a golfer
Lexi Thompson discovered my strength as a person, both on and off the course, over the course of the entire year. However, by virtue of the difficulties I encountered, I simply realized how resilient I was and that, as long as I dealt with them in a good manner, I could overcome any difficulty.
Thompson, who has had four top-10 performances in a row at the ANA Inspiration, including a victory in 2014, was asked if it was challenging to reenter the course where such heartache had occurred.
She acknowledged that memories had surfaced, but admitted that she had to let them go. “I had to carry on. This is the past. Everyone needs to simply let things go, and I’m ready for a fresh year in 2018.”
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