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Phil Mickelson
Philip Alfred Mickelson (born June 16, 1970), nicknamed Lefty, is an American professional golfer. He has won 43 events on the PGA Tour, including five

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Phil Mickelson Mickelson at the 2008 U.S. Open at Torrey PinesPersonal informationFull name Philip Alfred MickelsonNickname LeftyBorn (1970-06-16) June 16, 1970 (age 48)
San Diego, CaliforniaHeight 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)[1]Weight 200 lb (91 kg; 14 st)Nationality  United StatesSpouse Amy (née McBride)
(m. 1996)Children 2 daughters, 1 sonCareerCollege Arizona State UniversityTurned professional 1992Current tour(s) PGA Tour (joined 1992)Professional wins 49Number of wins by tourPGA Tour 43 (9th all time)European Tour 10Challenge Tour 1Other 2Best results in major championships
(wins: 5)Masters Tournament Won: 2004, 2006, 2010U.S. Open 2nd/T2: 1999, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2009, 2013The Open Championship Won: 2013PGA Championship Won: 2005Achievements and awardsWorld Golf Hall of Fame 2012 (member page)Haskins Award 1990, 1991, 1992

Philip Alfred Mickelson (born June 16, 1970), nicknamed Lefty, is an American professional golfer. He has won 43 events on the PGA Tour, including five major championships: three Masters titles (2004, 2006, 2010), a PGA Championship (2005),[2] and an Open Championship (2013).[3]

Mickelson is one of 16 players in the history of golf to win at least three of the four majors.[4] He has won every major except the U.S. Open, where he has finished runner-up a record six times.[5]

Mickelson has spent over 700 weeks in the top-10 of the Official World Golf Ranking,[6] has reached a career-high world ranking of No. 2 several times and is a life member of the PGA Tour. Known for his left-handed swing, even though otherwise right-handed, he learned by mirroring his right-handed father's swing.[1] He was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 2012.[7]

Contents
  • 1 Early years
  • 2 College golf
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 1992–2003: Trying for first major win
    • 3.2 2004–2006: First three major wins
    • 3.3 2006: Collapse on final hole at the U.S. Open
    • 3.4 2006–2008
    • 3.5 2009
    • 3.6 2010: Third Masters win
      • 3.6.1 Remainder of 2010
    • 3.7 2011
    • 3.8 2012: 40th career PGA Tour win
    • 3.9 2013
      • 3.9.1 Near-miss at U.S. Open
      • 3.9.2 Fifth major title at the Open Championship
    • 3.10 2014 and 2015: Inconsistent form and close calls in majors
    • 3.11 2016: New swing coach
    • 3.12 2017: Recovery from surgeries
    • 3.13 2018: Winless streak ends
  • 4 Playing style
  • 5 Earnings and endorsements
  • 6 Insider trading settlement
  • 7 Amateur wins (8)
  • 8 Professional wins (49)
    • 8.1 PGA Tour wins (43)
    • 8.2 European Tour wins (10)
    • 8.3 Challenge Tour wins (1)
    • 8.4 Other wins (2)
  • 9 Major championships
    • 9.1 Wins (5)
    • 9.2 Results timeline
    • 9.3 Summary
  • 10 World Golf Championships
    • 10.1 Wins (3)
    • 10.2 Results timeline
  • 11 PGA Tour career summary
  • 12 U.S. national team appearances
  • 13 Equipment
  • 14 See also
  • 15 References
  • 16 External links
Early years

Born in San Diego, California,[8] to parents Philip Mickelson (an airline pilot and former naval aviator)[9] and Mary Mickelson (née Santos);[10] he was raised there and in Scottsdale, Arizona. Although otherwise right-handed, he played golf left-handed since he learned by watching his right-handed father swing, mirroring his style.[1] Mickelson began golf under his father's instruction before starting school. Phil Sr.'s work schedule as a commercial pilot allowed them to play together several times a week and young Phil honed his creative short game on an extensive practice area in their San Diego backyard.[9] Mickelson graduated from the University of San Diego High School in 1988. He is a Republican, and donated money to J D Hayworth's House campaign.[11]

College golf

Mickelson attended Arizona State University in Tempe on a golf scholarship and became the face of amateur golf in the United States, capturing three NCAA individual championships and three Haskins Awards (1990, 1991, 1992) as the outstanding collegiate golfer. With three individual NCAA championships, he shares the record for most individual NCAA championships alongside Ben Crenshaw. Mickelson also led the Sun Devils to the NCAA team title in 1990. Over the course of his collegiate career, he won 16 tournaments.[12]

Mickelson was the second collegiate golfer to earn first-team All-American honors all four years. In 1990, he also became the first with a left-handed swing to win the U.S. Amateur title. Mickelson secured perhaps his greatest achievement as an amateur in January 1991, winning his first PGA Tour event, the Northern Telecom Open, in Tucson.[13][14] At age 20, he was only the sixth amateur to win a tour event and the first in over five years after Scott Verplank at the Western Open in August 1985. Other players to accomplish this feat include Doug Sanders (1956 Canadian Open) and Gene Littler (1954 San Diego Open).[15] With five holes remaining, Mickelson led by a stroke, but made a triple-bogey and was then three behind. The leaders ahead of him then stumbled, and he birdied 16 and 18 to win by a stroke.[13] To date, it is the most recent win by an amateur at a PGA Tour event.

That April, Mickelson was the low amateur at the Masters Tournament in Augusta, Georgia. With his two-year PGA Tour exemption from the Tucson win, he played in several tour events in 1992 while an amateur but failed to make a cut.

Professional career 1992–2003: Trying for first major win

Mickelson graduated from ASU in June 1992 and quickly turned professional. He bypassed the tour's qualifying process (Q-School) because of his 1991 win in Tucson, which earned him a two-year exemption. In early 1993, Mickelson hired Jim "Bones" Mackay[16] as his caddy. He won many PGA Tour tournaments during this period, including the Byron Nelson Golf Classic and the World Series of Golf in 1996, the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am in 1998, the Colonial National Invitation in 2000 and the Greater Hartford Open in 2001 and again in 2002.

He appeared as himself in a non-speaking role in the 1996 film Tin Cup, starring Kevin Costner.

His 2000 Buick Invitational win ended Tiger Woods' streak of six consecutive victories on the PGA tour. After the win, Mickelson said, "I didn't want to be the bad guy. I wasn't trying to end the streak per se. I was just trying to win the golf tournament."[17]

Although he had performed very well in the majors up to the end of the 2003 season (17 top-ten finishes, and six second- or third-place finishes between 1999 and 2003), Mickelson's inability to win any of them led to him frequently being described as the "best player never to win a major".[18]

2004–2006: First three major wins Mickelson at The Open Championship in 2006 at Hoylake

Mickelson's first major championship win came in his thirteenth year on the PGA Tour in 2004, when he secured victory in the Masters with an 18-foot (5.5 m) birdie putt on the final hole. Ernie Els was the runner-up at a stroke back; the two played in different pairs in the final round and had traded birdies and eagles on the back nine.[19] In addition to getting the "majors monkey" off his back, Mickelson was now only the third golfer with a left-handed swing to win a major, the others being New Zealander Sir Bob Charles, who won The Open Championship in 1963, and Canadian Mike Weir, who won The Masters in 2003. (Like Mickelson, Weir is a right-hander who plays left-handed.) A fourth left-handed winner is natural southpaw Bubba Watson, the Masters champion in 2012 and 2014.

Prior to the Ryder Cup in 2004, Mickelson was dropped from his long-standing contract with Titleist/Acushnet Golf, after an incident when he left a voicemail message for a Callaway Golf executive. In it he praised their driver and golf ball, and thanked them for their help in getting some equipment for his brother. This memo was played to all of their salesmen, and eventually found its way back to Titleist. He was then let out of his multi-year deal with Titleist 16 months early, and signed on with Callaway Golf, his current equipment sponsor. He endured a great deal of ridicule and scrutiny from the press and fellow Ryder Cup members for his equipment change so close to the Ryder Cup matches. He faltered at the 2004 Ryder Cup with a 1–3–0 record, but refused to blame the sudden change in equipment or his practice methods for his performance.[20]

In November 2004, Mickelson tallied his career-low for an 18-hole round: a 59 at the PGA Grand Slam of Golf at Poipu Bay Golf Course in Hawaii.

The following year, Mickelson captured his second major at the PGA Championship at Baltusrol, in a Monday final-round conclusion that had been forced by inclement weather the previous day. On the 18th hole, Mickelson hit one of his trademark soft pitches from deep greenside rough to within a 18 inches (460 mm) of the cup, and made his birdie to finish at a 4-under-par total of 276, one shot ahead of Steve Elkington and Thomas Bjørn.

Mickelson captured his third major title the following spring at the Masters. He won his second green jacket after shooting a 3-under-par final round, winning by two strokes over runner-up Tim Clark.[21] This win propelled him to 2nd place in the Official World Golf Ranking (his career best), behind Woods, and ahead of Vijay Singh and Retief Goosen.

2006: Collapse on final hole at the U.S. Open

After winning two majors in a row heading into the U.S. Open at Winged Foot, Mickelson was bidding to join Ben Hogan and Tiger Woods as the only players to win three consecutive majors (not necessarily in the same calendar year). Mickelson was the joint-leader going into the final round, but he was part of a wild finish to the tournament, in which he made major mistakes on the final hole and ended up in a tie for second place at +6 (286), one shot behind Geoff Ogilvy.

Mickelson bogeyed the 16th hole of the final round. On the 17th hole, with the lead at +4, he missed the fairway to the left, and his drive finished inside a garbage can, from which he was granted a free drop; he parred the hole. He had a one-shot lead and was in the last group going into the final hole.

Needing a par on the 18th hole for a one-shot victory, Mickelson continued with his aggressive style of play and chose to hit a driver off the tee; he hit his shot well left of the fairway (he had only hit two of thirteen fairways previously in the round). The ball bounced off a corporate hospitality tent and settled in an area of trampled-down grass that was enclosed with trees. He decided to go for the green with his second shot, rather than play it safe and pitch out into the fairway. His ball then hit a tree, and did not advance more than 50 yards (46 m). His next shot plugged into the left greenside bunker. He was unable to get up and down from there, resulting in a double bogey, and costing him a chance of winning the championship outright or getting into an 18-hole playoff with Ogilvy.[22]

After his disappointing finish, Mickelson said: "I'm still in shock. I still can't believe I did that. This one hurts more than any tournament because I had it won. Congratulations to Geoff Ogilvy on some great play. I want to thank all the people that supported me. The only thing I can say is I'm sorry."[23] He was even more candid when he said: "I just can't believe I did that. I'm such an idiot."[24][25]

2006–2008 Mickelson at 2007 Barclays Singapore Open.

During the third round of the 2006 Ford Championship at Doral, Mickelson gave a spectator $200 after his wayward tee shot at the par-5 10th broke the man's watch.[26]

Mickelson also has shown other signs of appreciation. In 2007 after hearing the story of retired NFL player, Conrad Dobler, and his family on ESPN explaining their struggles to pay medical bills, Mickelson volunteered to pay tuition for Holli Dobler, Conrad Dobler's daughter, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio.[27]

Frustrated with his driving accuracy, Mickelson made the decision in April 2007 to leave longtime swing coach, Rick Smith. He then began working with Butch Harmon, a former coach of Tiger Woods and Greg Norman. On May 13, Mickelson came from a stroke back on the final round to shoot a three-under 69 to win The Players Championship with an 11-under-par 277.

In the U.S. Open at Oakmont in June, Mickelson missed the cut (by a stroke) for the first time in 31 majors after shooting 11 over par for 36 holes. He had been hampered by a wrist injury that was incurred while practicing in the thick rough at Oakmont a few weeks before the tournament.

On September 3, 2007, Mickelson won the Deutsche Bank Championship, which is the second FedEx Cup playoff event. On the final day, he was paired with Tiger Woods, who ended up finishing two strokes behind Mickelson in a tie for second. It was the first time that Mickelson was able to beat Woods while the two stars were paired together on the final day of a tournament. The next day Mickelson announced that he would not be competing in the third FedEx Cup playoff event. The day before his withdrawal, Mickelson said during a television interview that PGA Tour Commissioner, Tim Finchem, had not responded to advice he had given him on undisclosed issues.[28]

In 2008, Mickelson won the Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial with a −14, one shot ahead of Tim Clark and Rod Pampling. Mickelson shot a first-round 65 to start off the tournament at −5. He ended the day tied with Brett Wetterich, two shots behind leader, Johnson Wagner.[29] Mickelson shot a second round 68, and the third round 65, overall, being −12 for the first three rounds.[30] On the final hole, after an absolutely horrendous tee shot, he was in thick rough with trees in his way. Many players would have punched out, and taken their chances at making par from the fairway with a good wedge shot. Instead, he pulled out a high-lofted wedge and hit his approach shot over a tree, landing on the green where he one-putted for the win.[31]

In a Men's Vogue article, Mickelson recounted his effort to lose twenty pounds (9.1 kg) with the help of trainer Sean Cochran. "Once the younger players started to come on tour, he realized that he had to start working out to maintain longevity in his career," Cochran said.[32] Mickelson's regimen consisted of increasing flexibility and power, eating five smaller meals a day, aerobic training, and carrying his own golf bag.[33]

Mickelson was inducted into the National Italian American Sports Hall of Fame in 2008.[34]

2009

Mickelson won his first 2009 tour event when he defended his title at the Northern Trust Open at Riviera, one stroke ahead of Steve Stricker. The victory was Mickelson's 35th on tour; he surpassed Vijay Singh for second place on the current PGA Tour wins list. A month later, he won his 36th, and his first World Golf Championship, at the WGC-CA Championship with a one-stroke win over Nick Watney.

On May 20, it was announced that his wife Amy was diagnosed with breast cancer, and Mickelson announced that he would suspend his PGA Tour schedule indefinitely. She would begin treatment with major surgery as early as the following two weeks. Mickelson was scheduled to play the HP Byron Nelson Championship May 21–24, and to defend his title May 28–31 at the Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial, but withdrew from both events.[35] During the final round of the 2009 BMW PGA Championship, fellow golfer and family friend John Daly wore bright pink trousers in support of Mickelson's wife.[36] Also, the next Saturday, at the Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial, a "Pink Out" event was hosted, and the PGA Tour players all wore pink that day, to support the Mickelson family.

On May 31, Mickelson announced that he would return to play on the PGA Tour in June at the St. Jude Classic and the U.S. Open, since he had heard from the doctors treating his wife that her cancer had been detected in an early stage.[37] Mickelson shot a final round 70 at the 2009 U.S. Open and recorded his fifth runner-up finish at the U.S. Open. He shared the lead after an eagle at the 13th hole, but fell back with bogeys on 15 and 17; Lucas Glover captured the championship.

On July 6, it was announced that his mother Mary was diagnosed with breast cancer and would have surgery at the same hospital where his wife was treated.[38] After hearing the news that his mother had been diagnosed with breast cancer, Mickelson took another leave of absence from the tour, missing The Open Championship at Turnberry. On July 28, Mickelson announced he would return in August at the WGC-Bridgestone Invitational, the week before the PGA Championship at Hazeltine National Golf Club in Chaska, Minnesota.

In September, Mickelson won The Tour Championship for the second time in his career. He entered the final round four strokes off the lead, but shot a final round 65 to win the event by three strokes over Tiger Woods.[39] With the win, Mickelson finished the season second behind Woods in the 2009 FedEx Cup standings.[40]

On November 8, Mickelson won the WGC-HSBC Champions by one shot over Ernie Els in Shanghai.[41]

2010: Third Masters win

In 2010, Mickelson won the Masters Tournament on April 11 with a 16-under-par performance, giving him a three-stroke win over Lee Westwood. The win marked the third Masters victory for Mickelson and his fourth major championship overall.[42] Critical to Mickelson's win was a dramatic run in the third round on Saturday in which Mickelson, trailing leader Westwood by five strokes as he prepared his approach shot to the 13th green, proceeded to make eagle, then to hole-out for eagle from 141 yards at the next hole, the par 4 14th, then on the next, the par 5 15th, to miss eagle from 81 yards by mere inches. After tapping in for birdie at 15, Mickelson, at −12, led Westwood, at −11, who had bogeyed hole 12 and failed to capitalize on the par 5 13th, settling for par.

Westwood recaptured a one-stroke lead by the end of the round, but the momentum carried forward for Mickelson into round 4, where he posted a bogey-free 67 to Westwood's 71. No other pursuer was able to keep pace to the end, though K. J. Choi and Anthony Kim made notable charges. For good measure, Mickelson birdied the final hole and memorably greeted his waiting wife, Amy, with a prolonged hug and kiss.[43]

For many fans, Mickelson's finish in the tournament was especially poignant, given that Amy had been suffering from breast cancer during the preceding year. Mary Mickelson, Phil's mother, was also dealing with cancer. CBS Sports announcer Jim Nantz's call of the final birdie putt, "That's a win for the family," was seen by many as capturing the moment well.[44]

Tiger Woods had a dramatic return to competitive play after a scandal-ridden 20-week absence; he was in close contention throughout for the lead and finished tied with Choi for 4th at −11. Mickelson and others showed exciting play over the weekend, and the 2010 Masters had strong television ratings in the United States, ranking third all-time to Woods's historic wins in 1997 and 2001.[45] Mickelson's win left him second only to Woods in major championships among his competitive contemporaries, moving him ahead of Ernie Els, Vijay Singh and Pádraig Harrington, with three major championships each and each, like Mickelson, with dozens of worldwide wins.

Remainder of 2010

Mickelson, one of the favorites for the U.S. Open at Pebble Beach, shot 74 and 66 on Thursday and Friday to sit a shot off the lead. However, two weekend scores of 73 gave him a T4 finish. During the remainder of the 2010 season, Mickelson had multiple opportunities to become the number one player in the world rankings following the travails of Tiger Woods. However, a string of disappointing finishes by Mickelson saw the number one spot eventually go to Englishman Lee Westwood.

In the days leading up to the PGA Championship at Whistling Straits (near Kohler, Wisconsin), Mickelson announced he had been diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis. He added that he had started medical treatment, and had become a vegetarian in hopes of aiding his recovery. He maintains that both his short- and long-term prognosis are good, that the condition should have no long-term effect on his golfing career, and that he currently feels well. He also stated that the arthritis may go into permanent remission after one year of medical treatment. He went on to finish the championship T12, five shots behind winner Martin Kaymer.

2011

Mickelson started his 2011 season at the Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines Golf Course. He shot 67–69–68 and was tied for the 54 hole lead with Bill Haas. Mickelson needed to hole out on the 18th hole for eagle from 74 yards to force a playoff with Bubba Watson. He hit it to 4 feet and Watson won the tournament.

On April 3, Mickelson won the Shell Houston Open with a 20-under-par, three-stroke win over Scott Verplank. Mickelson rose to No. 3 in the world ranking, while Tiger Woods fell to No. 7. Mickelson had not been ranked above Woods since the week prior to the 1997 Masters Tournament.

At The Open Championship, Mickelson recorded just his second top-ten finish in 18 tournaments by tying for second with Dustin Johnson. His front nine 30 put him briefly in a tie for the lead with eventual champion Darren Clarke. However, some putting problems caused him to fade from contention toward the end, to finish in a tie for second place.

2012: 40th career PGA Tour win

Mickelson made his 2012 debut at the Humana Challenge and finished tied for 49th. He missed the cut at the Farmers Insurance Open after shooting rounds of 77 and 68. In the final round of the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am, Mickelson rallied from six shots back, winning the tournament by two strokes with a final round score of 8-under 64 and a four-round total of 269.[46] The win marked his 40th career victory on the PGA Tour. The following week at Riviera Country Club, Mickelson lost the Northern Trust Open in a three-way playoff.[47] He had held the lead or a share of it from day one until the back nine on Sunday when Bill Haas posted the clubhouse lead at seven under par. Mickelson holed a 27-foot birdie putt on the final regulation hole to force a playoff alongside Haas and Keegan Bradley. Haas however won the playoff with a 40-foot birdie putt on the second playoff hole. The second-place finish moved Mickelson back into the world's top 10.[48]

Mickelson finished tied for third at the Masters. After opening the tournament with a two-over-par 74, he shot 68-66 in the next two rounds and ended up one stroke behind leader Peter Hanson by Saturday night. Mickelson had a poor start to his fourth round, scoring a triple-bogey when he hit his ball far to the left of the green on the par-3 4th hole, hitting the stand and landing in a bamboo plant. This ended up being Mickelson's only score over par in the whole round, and he ended with a score of eight-under overall. Earlier in the tournament he had received widespread praise for being present to watch Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, and Gary Player hit the ceremonial opening tee-shots, nearly seven hours before Mickelson's own tee time.[49]

Mickelson made a charge during the final round at the HP Byron Nelson Championship, but bogeyed the 17th and 18th, finishing T-7th. He then withdrew from the Memorial Tournament, citing mental fatigue, after a first round 79. He was to be paired with Tiger Woods and Bubba Watson at the U.S. Open. He fought to make the cut in the U.S. Open, and finished T-65th. After taking a couple of weeks off, he played in the Greenbrier Classic. Putting problems meant a second straight missed cut at the Greenbrier and a third missed cut at 2012 Open Championship, shooting 73-78 (11 over par). He finished T-43rd at the WGC-Bridgestone Invitational. He then finished T-36th at the PGA Championship.

To start the 2012 FedEx Cup Playoffs, Mickelson finished T38 at The Barclays, +1 for the tournament. He tied with Tiger Woods, Zach Johnson, and five other players. In this tournament, he started using the claw putting grip on the greens.[50] At the next event, the Deutsche Bank Championship, he finished the tournament with a −14, tied for 4th with Dustin Johnson.[51] At the BMW Championship, Mickelson posted a −16 for the first three rounds, one of those rounds being a −8, 64. On the final day, Mickelson shot a −2, 70, to finish tied for 2nd, with Lee Westwood, two shots behind leader, and back-to-back winner, Rory McIlroy.[51] At the Tour Championship, he ended up finishing tied for 15th.[51] He went on to have a 3–1 record at the Ryder Cup; however, the USA team lost the event.

2013

Mickelson began the 2013 season in January by playing in the Humana Challenge, where he finished T37 at −17.[51] His next event was the following week in his home event near San Diego at the Farmers Insurance Open. Mickelson endured a disappointing tournament, finishing T51, shooting all four rounds in the 70s.

In the first round of the Waste Management Phoenix Open, Mickelson tied his career low round of 60. He made seven birdies in his first nine holes and needed a birdie on the 18th hole to equal the PGA Tour record of 59. However, his 25-foot birdie putt on the final hole lipped out, resulting in him missing out by a single shot on making only the sixth round of 59 in PGA Tour history. Mickelson led the tournament wire-to-wire and completed a four shot win over Brandt Snedeker for his 41st PGA Tour victory and 3rd Phoenix Open title. Mickelson's score of 28-under-par tied Mark Calcavecchia's tournament scoring record.[52] He also moved back inside the world's top 10 after falling down as far as number 22.

Near-miss at U.S. Open

At the U.S. Open at Merion, Mickelson entered the final round leading by one stroke after rounds of 67–72–70 (−1) over the first three days, but he started the final round by three-putting the 3rd and 5th holes for double-bogeys to fall out of the lead. He regained the lead at the par four 10th, when he holed his second shot from the rough for an eagle. However, a misjudgment at the short par three 13th saw him fly the green and make a bogey to slip one behind leader Justin Rose. Another bogey followed at the 15th, before narrowly missing a birdie putt on the 16th that would have tied Rose. Mickelson could not make a birdie at the 17th and after a blocked drive on the 18th, he could not hole his pitch from short of the green, which led to a final bogey.

Mickelson ended up finishing tied for second with Jason Day, two strokes behind Justin Rose. It was the sixth runner-up finish of Mickelson's career at the U.S. Open, an event record and only behind Jack Nicklaus' seven runner-up finishes at The Open Championship.[53] After the event, Mickelson called the loss heartbreaking and said "this is tough to swallow after coming so close ... I felt like this was as good an opportunity I could ask for and to not get it ... it hurts."[54] It was also Father's Day, which happened to be his birthday.

Fifth major title at the Open Championship

The week before The Open Championship, Mickelson warmed up for the event by winning his first tournament on British soil at the Scottish Open on July 14, after a sudden-death playoff against Branden Grace. After this victory, Mickelson spoke of his confidence ahead of his participation in the following week's major championship. Mickelson said: "I've never felt more excited going into The Open. I don't think there's a better way to get ready for a major than playing well the week before and getting into contention. Coming out on top just gives me more confidence."[55]

The following week, Mickelson won his fifth major title on July 21 at the Open Championship (often referred to as the British Open) Muirfield Golf Links in Scotland; the Open Championship is the oldest of the four major tournaments in professional golf. This was the first time in history that anyone had won both the Scottish Open and The Open Championship in the same year.[56] Mickelson birdied four of the last six holes in a brilliant final round of 66 to win the title by three strokes.[57] He shed tears on the 18th green after completing his round. Mickelson later said: "I played arguably the best round of my career, and shot the round of my life. The range of emotions I feel are as far apart as possible after losing the U.S. Open. But you have to be resilient in this game."[58] In an interview before the 2015 Open, Mickelson said, "Two years removed from that win, I still can't believe how much it means to me."[59]

2014 and 2015: Inconsistent form and close calls in majors

Mickelson struggled in 2014, missing the cut at the Masters for the first time since 1997. He failed to contend at the U.S. Open at Pinehurst in his first bid to complete the career grand slam. Mickelson's lone top-10 of the PGA Tour season came at the year's final major, the PGA Championship at Valhalla. Mickelson shot rounds of 69-67-67-66 to finish solo second, one shot behind world number one Rory McIlroy.

Prior to the 2015 Masters, Mickelson's best finish in 2015 was a tie for 17th. At the Masters, Mickelson shot rounds of 70–68–67–69 to finish tied for second with Justin Rose, four shots behind champion Jordan Spieth. The second-place finish was Mickelson's tenth such finish in a major, placing him second all time only to Jack Nicklaus in that regard.

At The Open Championship, Mickelson shot rounds of 70–72–70 and was eight shots behind, outside the top forty. In the final round, Mickelson birdied the 15th hole to move to 10 under and within two of the lead. After a missed 10-foot (3.0 m) birdie putt on 16, Mickelson hit his drive on the infamous Road Hole (17th) at the famed Old Course at St Andrews onto a second floor balcony of the Old Course Hotel. The out of bounds drive lead to a triple bogey 7 that sent Mickelson tumbling out of contention.

Later in the year, it was announced that Mickelson would leave longtime swing coach Butch Harmon, feeling as though he needed to hear a new perspective on things.

2016: New swing coach

After leaving Butch Harmon, Mickelson hired Andrew Getson of Grayhawk Golf Club in Scottsdale, Arizona, to serve as his new swing coach. The two worked together heavily in the 2015 offseason to get Mickelson's swing back.

Under Getson's guidance, Mickelson made his 2016 debut at the CareerBuilder Challenge. He shot rounds of 68–65–66–68 to finish in a tie for third place at 21-under-par. It was only Mickelson's fifth top-five finish since his win at the 2013 Open Championship. The third-place finish was Mickelson's highest finish in his first worldwide start of a calendar year since he won the same event to begin the 2004 season.

At the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, Mickelson shot rounds of 68–65–66–72 to finish in solo second place, a shot behind Vaughn Taylor. Mickelson lipped out a five-foot birdie putt to force a playoff on the 72nd hole. He entered the final round with a two stroke lead, his first 54-hole lead since the 2013 U.S. Open and was seeking to end a winless drought dating back 52 worldwide events to the 2013 Open Championship.[60]

Mickelson shot a 63 in the opening round of The Open Championship at Royal Troon. The round set a new course record and matched the previous major championship record for lowest round. Mickelson had a 15-foot (4.6 m) birdie putt that narrowly missed on the final hole to set a new major championship scoring record of 62.[61] He followed this up with a 69 in the second round for a 10 under par total and a one shot lead over Henrik Stenson going into the weekend. In the third round, Mickelson shot a one under 70 for a total of 11 under par to enter the final round one shot back of Stenson. Despite Mickelson's bogey-free 65 in the final round, Stenson shot 63 to win by three shots. Mickelson finished 11 strokes clear of 3rd place, a major championship record for a runner up. Mickelson's 267 total set a record score for a runner up in the British Open, and only trails Mickelson's 266 at the 2001 PGA Championship as the lowest total by a runner up in major championship history.

2017: Recovery from surgeries

In the fall of 2016, Mickelson had two sports hernia surgeries. Those in the golf community expected him to miss much time recovering, however his unexpected return at the CareerBuilder Challenge was a triumphant one, leading to a T-21 finish. The next week, in San Diego, he narrowly missed an eagle putt on the 18th hole on Sunday that would've got him to 8-under par instead posting −7 (71-72-67-71) to finish T14 at the Farmers Insurance Open. The following week, at the Waste Management Phoenix Open, which he has won three times, he surged into contention following a Saturday 65. He played his first nine holes in 4-under 32 and sending his name to the top of the leaderboard. However, his charge faltered with bogeys at 11, 12, 14, 15, and a double bogey at the driveable 17th hole. He stumbled with a final round 71, still earning a T-16 finish, for his sixth straight top-25 finish on tour.

Mickelson came close to winning again at the FedEx St. Jude Classic where he had finished in second place the previous year to Daniel Berger. He started the final round four strokes behind leaders but he quickly played himself into contention. Following a birdie at the 10th hole he vaulted to the top of leaderboard but found trouble on the 12th hole. His tee shot carried out of bounds and his fourth shot hit the water so he had to make a long putt to salvage triple-bogey. He managed to get one shot back but he finished three shots behind winner Berger, in ninth place, for the second straight year.

Two weeks later he withdrew from the U.S. Open to attend his daughter's high school graduation. A week later his longtime caddie Jim (Bones) Mackay left Mickelson in a mutual agreement.[62] Mickelson then missed the cut at both The Open Championship and the PGA Championship, shooting one of his worst rounds in a major.

On September 6, days after posting his best finish of the season of T6 at the Dell Technologies Championship, Mickelson was named as a captain's pick for the Presidents Cup.[63] This maintained a streak of 23 consecutive USA teams in the Presidents Cup and Ryder Cup, dating back to 1994.

2018: Winless streak ends

On March 4, 2018, Mickelson ended a winless drought that dated back to 2013, by capturing his third WGC championship at the WGC-Mexico Championship, with a final round score of 66 and a total score of −16. Mickelson birdied two of his last four holes and had a lengthy putt to win outright on the 72nd hole, but tied with Justin Thomas. He defeated Thomas on the first extra hole of a sudden-death playoff with a par. After Thomas had flown the green, Mickelson had a birdie to win the playoff which lipped out. Thomas however could not get up and down for par, meaning Mickelson claimed the championship. The win was Mickelson's 43rd on the PGA Tour and his first since winning the 2013 Open Championship. He also became the oldest winner of a WGC event, at age 47.[64]

In the third round of the 2018 U.S. Open, Mickelson incurred a two-stroke penalty in a controversial incident on the 13th hole when he hit his ball while it was still moving. He ended up shooting 81 (+11). His former coach Butch Harmon thought Mickelson should have been disqualified.[65][66]

Playing style

As a competitor, Mickelson's playing style is described by many as "aggressive" and highly social.[18][67][68] His strategy toward difficult shots (bad lies, obstructions) would tend to be considered risky.[69]

Mickelson has also been characterized by his powerful and sometimes inaccurate driver, but his excellent short game draws the most positive reviews, most of all his daring "Phil flop" shot in which a big swing with a high-lofted wedge against a tight lie flies a ball high into the air for a short distance.[70]

Mickelson is usually in the top 10 in scoring, and he led the PGA Tour in birdie average as recently as 2013.[71]

Earnings and endorsements

Although ranked second on the PGA Tour's all-time money list[72] of tournament prize money won, Mickelson earns far more from endorsements than from prize money. According to one estimate[73] of 2011 earnings (comprising salary, winnings, bonuses, endorsements and appearances) Mickelson was then the second-highest paid athlete in the United States, earning an income of over $62 million, $53 million of which came from endorsements. Major companies which Mickelson currently endorses are KPMG, ExxonMobil (Mickelson and wife Amy started a teacher sponsorship fund with the company), Rolex, Workday, Inc., Callaway Golf and Mizzen+Main. He has been previously sponsored by Titleist, Bearing Point, Barclays, and Ford. After being diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis in 2010, Mickelson was treated with Enbrel and began endorsing the drug.

In 2015, Forbes estimated Mickelson's annual income at $51 million.[74]

Insider trading settlement

On May 30, 2014, The Wall Street Journal reported that the FBI and U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) were investigating Mickelson and associates of his for insider trading in Clorox stock.[75][76] Mickelson denied any wrongdoing,[77] and the investigation found "no evidence" and concluded without any charges.[78] On May 19, 2016, Mickelson was named as a relief defendant in another SEC complaint alleging insider trading but completely avoided criminal charges in a parallel case brought in the Federal District Court for the Southern District of New York.[79] The action stems for trades in Dean Foods in 2012 in conjunction with confidential information provided by Thomas Davis, a former director of Dean Foods Company, who tipped his friend and "professional sports bettor" Billy Walters.[78]

The SEC did not allege that Walters actually told Mickelson of any material, nonpublic information about Dean Foods, and the SEC disgorged Mickelson of the $931,000 profit he had made from trading Dean Foods stock and had him pay prejudgment interest of $105,000.[80] In 2017, Walters was convicted of making $40 million on Davis's private information from 2008 to 2014 by a federal jury. At that time, it was also noted that Mickelson had "once owed nearly $2 million in gambling debts to" Walters. Walters' lawyer said his client would appeal the 2017 verdict.[81]

Amateur wins (8)
  • 1980 Junior World Golf Championships (Boys 9–10)[82]
  • 1989 NCAA Division I Championship
  • 1990 Pac-10 Championship, NCAA Division I Championship, U.S. Amateur, Porter Cup
  • 1991 Western Amateur
  • 1992 NCAA Division I Championship
Professional wins (49) Mickelson with commissioner Tim Finchem after winning the 2007 Players Championship PGA Tour wins (43) Legend Major championships (5) Players Championship (1) World Golf Championships (2) Tour Champ / FedEx Cup Events (3) Other PGA Tour (32) No. Date Tournament To Par Winning score Margin of
victory Runner(s)-up 1 Jan 13, 1991 Northern Telecom Open
(as an amateur) −16 65-71-65-71=272 1 stroke Tom Purtzer,
Bob Tway 2 Feb 21, 1993 Buick Invitational of California −10 75-69-69-65=278 4 strokes Dave Rummells 3 Aug 22, 1993 The International 45 pts. 11-7-11-16 = 45 8 points Mark Calcavecchia 4 Jan 9, 1994 Mercedes Championships −12 70-68-70-68=276 Playoff Fred Couples 5 Jan 22, 1995 Northern Telecom Open (2) −19 65-66-70-68=269 1 stroke Jim Gallagher, Jr.,
Scott Simpson 6 Jan 14, 1996 Nortel Open (3) −14 69-66-71-67=273 2 strokes Bob Tway 7 Jan 27, 1996 Phoenix Open −15 69-67-66-67=269 Playoff Justin Leonard 8 May 12, 1996 GTE Byron Nelson Golf Classic −15 67-65-67-66=265 2 strokes Craig Parry 9 Aug 25, 1996 NEC World Series of Golf −6 70-66-68-70=274 3 strokes Billy Mayfair,
Steve Stricker,
Duffy Waldorf 10 Mar 23, 1997 Bay Hill Invitational −16 72-65-70-65=272 3 strokes Stuart Appleby 11 Aug 3, 1997 Sprint International (2) 48 pts. 14-13-12-9 = 48 7 points Stuart Appleby 12 Jan 11, 1998 Mercedes Championships (2) −17 68-67-68-68=271 1 stroke Mark O'Meara,
Tiger Woods 13 Aug 17, 1998 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am −14 65-70-67=202 1 stroke Tom Pernice, Jr. 14 Feb 13, 2000 Buick Invitational (2) −18 66-67-67-70=270 4 strokes Shigeki Maruyama,
Tiger Woods 15 Apr 2, 2000 BellSouth Classic −11 67-69-69=205 Playoff Gary Nicklaus 16 May 21, 2000 MasterCard Colonial −12 67-68-70-63=268 2 strokes Stewart Cink,
Davis Love III 17 Nov 5, 2000 The Tour Championship −13 67-69-65-66=267 2 strokes Tiger Woods 18 Feb 11, 2001 Buick Invitational (3) −19 68-64-71-66=269 Playoff Frank Lickliter,
Davis Love III 19 Jul 1, 2001 Canon Greater Hartford Open −16 67-68-61-68=264 1 stroke Billy Andrade 20 Jan 20, 2002 Bob Hope Chrysler Classic −30 64-67-70-65-64=330 Playoff David Berganio, Jr. 21 Jun 23, 2002 Canon Greater Hartford Open (2) −14 69-67-66-64=264 1 stroke Jonathan Kaye,
Davis Love III 22 Jan 25, 2004 Bob Hope Chrysler Classic (2) −30 68-63-64-67-68=330 Playoff Skip Kendall 23 Apr 11, 2004 Masters Tournament −9 72-69-69-69=279 1 stroke Ernie Els 24 Feb 6, 2005 FBR Open (2) −17 73-60-66-68=267 5 strokes Scott McCarron,
Kevin Na 25 Feb 13, 2005 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am (2) −19 62-67-67-73=269 4 strokes Mike Weir 26 Apr 4, 2005 BellSouth Classic (2) −8 74-65-69=208 Playoff Arjun Atwal,
Rich Beem,
Brandt Jobe,
José María Olazábal 27 Aug 15, 2005 PGA Championship −4 67-65-72-72=276 1 stroke Thomas Bjørn,
Steve Elkington 28 Apr 2, 2006 BellSouth Classic (3) −28 63-65-67-65=260 13 strokes Zach Johnson,
José María Olazábal 29 Apr 9, 2006 Masters Tournament (2) −7 70-72-70-69=281 2 strokes Tim Clark 30 Feb 11, 2007 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am (3) −20 65-67-70-66=268 5 strokes Kevin Sutherland 31 May 13, 2007 The Players Championship −11 67-72-69-69=277 2 strokes Sergio García 32 Sep 3, 2007 Deutsche Bank Championship −16 70-64-68-66=268 2 strokes Arron Oberholser,
Brett Wetterich,
Tiger Woods 33 Feb 17, 2008 Northern Trust Open −12 68-64-70-70=272 2 strokes Jeff Quinney 34 May 26, 2008 Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial (2) −14 65-68-65-68=266 1 stroke Tim Clark,
Rod Pampling 35 Feb 22, 2009 Northern Trust Open (2) −15 63-72-62-72=269 1 stroke Steve Stricker 36 Mar 15, 2009 WGC-CA Championship −19 65-66-69-69=269 1 stroke Nick Watney 37 Sep 27, 2009 The Tour Championship (2) −9 73-67-66-65=271 3 strokes Tiger Woods 38 Apr 11, 2010 Masters Tournament (3) −16 67-71-67-67=272 3 strokes Lee Westwood 39 Apr 3, 2011 Shell Houston Open −20 70-70-63-65=268 3 strokes Chris Kirk,
Scott Verplank 40 Feb 12, 2012 AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am (4) −17 70-65-70-64=269 2 strokes Charlie Wi 41 Feb 3, 2013 Waste Management Phoenix Open (3) −28 60-65-64-67=256 4 strokes Brandt Snedeker 42 Jul 21, 2013 The Open Championship −3 69-74-72-66=281 3 strokes Henrik Stenson 43 Mar 4, 2018 WGC-Mexico Championship (2) −16 69-68-65-66=268 Playoff Justin Thomas

PGA Tour playoff record (8–4)

No. Year Tournament Opponent(s) Result 1 1994 Mercedes Championships Fred Couples Won with par on second extra hole 2 1996 Phoenix Open Justin Leonard Won with birdie on third extra hole 3 2000 BellSouth Classic Gary Nicklaus Won with birdie on first extra hole 4 2000 GTE Byron Nelson Classic Davis Love III, Jesper Parnevik Parnevik won with par on third extra hole
Mickelson eliminated with birdie on second hole 5 2001 Buick Invitational Frank Lickliter, Davis Love III Won with double bogey on third extra hole
Love eliminated with par on second hole 6 2002 Bob Hope Chrysler Classic David Berganio, Jr. Won with birdie on first extra hole 7 2004 Bob Hope Chrysler Classic Skip Kendall Won with birdie on first extra hole 8 2005 BellSouth Classic Arjun Atwal, Rich Beem,
Brandt Jobe, José María Olazábal Won with birdie on fourth extra hole
Olazábal eliminated with par on third hole
Atwal and Jobe eliminated with par on first hole 9 2007 Nissan Open Charles Howell III Lost to par on third extra hole 10 2008 FBR Open J. B. Holmes Lost to birdie on first extra hole 11 2012 Northern Trust Open Keegan Bradley, Bill Haas Haas won with birdie on second extra hole 12 2018 WGC-Mexico Championship Justin Thomas Won with par on first extra hole European Tour wins (10) Legend Major championships (5) World Golf Championships (3) Other European Tour (2) No. Date Tournament Winning score Margin of
victory Runner(s)-up 1 Apr 11, 2004 Masters Tournament −9 (72-69-69-69=279) 1 stroke Ernie Els 2 Aug 15, 2005 PGA Championship −4 (67-65-72-72=276) 1 stroke Thomas Bjørn,
Steve Elkington 3 Apr 9, 2006 Masters Tournament −7 (70-72-70-69=281) 2 strokes Tim Clark 4 Nov 11, 2007
(2008 season) HSBC Champions1 −10 (68-66-68-76=278) Playoff Ross Fisher,
Lee Westwood 5 Mar 15, 2009 WGC-CA Championship2 −19 (65-66-69-69=269) 1 stroke Nick Watney 6 Nov 8, 2009 WGC-HSBC Champions3 −17 (69-66-67-69=271) 1 stroke Ernie Els 7 Apr 11, 2010 Masters Tournament −16 (67-71-67-67=272) 3 strokes Lee Westwood 8 Jul 14, 2013 Aberdeen Asset Management Scottish Open −17 (66-70-66-69=271) Playoff Branden Grace 9 Jul 21, 2013 The Open Championship −3 (69-74-72-66=281) 3 strokes Henrik Stenson 10 Mar 4, 2018 WGC-Mexico Championship2 (2) −16 (69-68-65-66=268) Playoff Justin Thomas

1 Co-sanctioned with Asian Tour, Sunshine Tour and PGA Tour of Australasia
2 Co-sanctioned with the PGA Tour
3 Official event on European Tour, Asian Tour, Sunshine Tour & PGA Tour of Australasia, but not an official PGA Tour event

European Tour playoff record (3–1)

No. Year Tournament Opponent(s) Result 1 2007 Barclays Scottish Open Grégory Havret Lost to par on first extra hole 2 2007 HSBC Champions Ross Fisher,
Lee Westwood Won with birdie on second extra hole 3 2013 Aberdeen Asset Management Scottish Open Branden Grace Won with birdie on first extra hole 4 2018 WGC-Mexico Championship Justin Thomas Won with par on first extra hole Challenge Tour wins (1)
  • 1993 Tournoi Perrier de Paris
Other wins (2)
  • 2004 Telus Skins Game, PGA Grand Slam of Golf
Major championships Wins (5) Year Championship 54 holes Winning score Margin Runner(s)-up 2004 Masters Tournament Tied for lead −9 (72-69-69-69=279) 1 stroke Ernie Els 2005 PGA Championship Tied for lead −4 (67-65-72-72=276) 1 stroke Thomas Bjørn, Steve Elkington 2006 Masters Tournament (2) 1 shot lead −7 (70-72-70-69=281) 2 strokes Tim Clark 2010 Masters Tournament (3) 1 shot deficit −16 (67-71-67-67=272) 3 strokes Lee Westwood 2013 The Open Championship 5 shot deficit −3 (69-74-72-66=281) 3 strokes Henrik Stenson Results timeline Tournament 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 Masters Tournament T46LA T34 T7 3 CUT T12 T6 U.S. Open T29LA T55LA CUT T47 T4 T94 T43 T10 2 The Open Championship T73 CUT T40 T41 T24 79 CUT PGA Championship T6 3 CUT T8 T29 T34 T57 Tournament 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Masters Tournament T7 3 3 3 1 10 1 T24 T5 5 U.S. Open T16 T7 2 T55 2 T33 T2 CUT T18 T2 The Open Championship T11 T30 T66 T59 3 T60 T22 CUT T19 PGA Championship T9 2 T34 T23 T6 1 T16 T32 T7 73 Tournament 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Masters Tournament 1 T27 T3 T54 CUT T2 CUT T22 T36 U.S. Open T4 T54 T65 T2 T28 T64 CUT T48 The Open Championship T48 T2 CUT 1 T23 T20 2 CUT T24 PGA Championship T12 T19 T36 T72 2 T18 T33 CUT CUT   Win   Top 10   Did not play

LA = Low amateur
CUT = missed the half-way cut
"T" = tied

Summary Tournament Wins 2nd 3rd Top-5 Top-10 Top-25 Events Cuts made Masters Tournament 3 1 5 11 15 18 26 23 U.S. Open 0 6 0 8 10 12 27 24 The Open Championship 1 2 1 4 4 11 25 20 PGA Championship 1 2 1 4 9 14 26 23 Totals 5 11 7 27 38 55 104 90
  • Most consecutive cuts made – 30 (1999 PGA – 2007 Masters)
  • Longest streak of top-10s – 5 (2004 Masters – 2005 Masters)
World Golf Championships Wins (3) Year Championship 54 holes Winning score Margin of
victory Runner-up 2009 WGC-CA Championship Tied for lead −19 (65-66-69-69=269) 1 stroke Nick Watney 2009 WGC-HSBC Champions 2 shot lead −17 (69-66-67-69=271) 1 stroke Ernie Els 2018 WGC-Mexico Championship (2) 2 shot deficit −16 (69-68-65-66=268) Playoff Justin Thomas Results timeline

Results not in chronological order prior to 2015.

Tournament 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 Championship T40 NT1 T23 T38 T29 T23 T20 Match Play R16 R64 R64 R16 QF R16 R16 R32 R32 Invitational 2 T4 T8 T9 T23 T43 T51 T54 T46 T4 Tournament 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Championship 1 T14 T55 T43 T3 T16 T31 5 T7 1 Match Play R16 R32 T18 QF T17 Invitational T58 T46 T48 T43 T21 T15 T63 T27 T39 T24 Champions 1 T41 T2 14 T15

1Cancelled due to 9/11

  Win   Top 10   Did not play

QF, R16, R32, R64 = Round in which player lost in match play
"T" = tied
NT = No Tournament
The HSBC Champions did not become a WGC event until 2009.

PGA Tour career summary Season Wins (Majors) Earnings ($) Rank 1991 1 0† N/A 1992 0 171,714 90 1993 2 628,735 22 1994 1 748,316 15 1995 1 655,777 28 1996 4 1,697,799 2 1997 2 1,225,390 11 1998 2 1,837,246 6 1999 0 1,722,681 14 2000 4 4,746,457 2 2001 2 4,403,833 2 2002 2 4,311,971 2 2003 0 1,623,137 38 2004 2 (1) 5,784,823 3 2005 4 (1) 5,699,605 3 2006 2 (1) 4,256,505 6 2007 3 5,819,988 2 2008 2 5,118,875 3 2009 3 5,332,755 3 2010 1 (1) 3,821,733 6 2011 1 3,763,488 12 2012 1 4,203,821 8 2013 2 (1) 5,495,793 4 2014 0 2,158,019 38 2015 0 2,154,200 38 2016 0 4,022,628 12 2017 0 2,102,599 45 Career* 42 (5) 83,577,937 2

* As of 2017 season.
† Mickelson won as an amateur in 1991 and therefore did not receive any prize money.

U.S. national team appearances

Amateur

  • Walker Cup: 1989, 1991 (winners)
  • Eisenhower Trophy: 1990

Professional

  • Presidents Cup: 1994 (winners), 1996 (winners), 1998, 2000 (winners), 2003 (tie), 2005 (winners), 2007 (winners), 2009 (winners), 2011 (winners), 2013 (winners), 2015 (winners), 2017 (winners)
  • Ryder Cup: 1995, 1997, 1999 (winners), 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008 (winners), 2010, 2012, 2014, 2016 (winners), 2018
  • Alfred Dunhill Cup: 1996 (winners)
  • World Cup: 2002
  • Wendy's 3-Tour Challenge (representing PGA Tour): 1997 (winners), 2000 (winners)
President Cup points record 1994 1996 1998 2000 2003 2005 2007 2009 2011 2013 2015 2017 Total 3 1.5 1 3 0 4 3 4.5 3 2.5 3.5 3.5 32.5 Ryder Cup points record 1995 1997 1999 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010 2012 2014 2016 2018 Total 3 2 2 2.5 1 0.5 2 1 3 2 2.5 21.5 Equipment

Equipment is accurate as of the 2018 WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play (March 20, 2018)

  • Driver: Callaway Rogue Sub Zero (9 degrees)
  • 3-wood: Callaway Rogue Sub Zero (13.5 degrees)
  • Hybrid: Callaway Rogue (19 Degrees)
  • Utility: Callaway X Forged UT (18 Degrees)
  • Irons: Callaway Epic Pro (4 Iron), Callaway X Forged '18 (5-7), Callaway Apex MB '18 (8-PW)
  • Wedges: Callaway Mack Daddy PM Grind (56-13, 64-10), Callaway Mack Daddy PM Grind 2.0 (60-10)
  • Putter: Odyssey Versa #9
  • Ball: Callaway Chrome Soft X (2018)
See also
  • Biography portal
  • List of golfers with most European Tour wins
  • List of golfers with most PGA Tour wins
  • List of men's major championships winning golfers
  • Monday Night Golf
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  67. ^ McAllister, Mike (April 11, 2013). "For Mickelson, style produces substance – and a third Green Jacket". PGA Tour. Archived from the original on March 24, 2012. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  68. ^ "What they said: Phil Mickelson". PGA Tour. May 5, 2009. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  69. ^ Magee, David (2005). Endurance: Winning Life's Majors the Phil Mickelson Way. John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 978-0-471-72087-4. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  70. ^ "Golf Tips – The Flop Shot". PlayersTowel.com. April 20, 2012. Archived from the original on May 13, 2013. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  71. ^ "Phil Mickelson – Career". PGA Tour. Retrieved May 1, 2015. 
  72. ^ "All-Time Money List Leaders". ESPN. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  73. ^ Freedman, Jonah. "Ranking the 50 highest-earning athletes in the U.S." SI.com. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
  74. ^ "Phil Mickelson". Forbes. 2015. Retrieved April 29, 2016. 
  75. ^ Pulliam, Susan; Rothfeld, Michael (May 30, 2014). "FBI, SEC Probe Trading of Carl Icahn, Billy Walters, Phil Mickelson". Wall Street Journal. 
  76. ^ Belton, Beth (May 30, 2014). "Report: FBI, SEC probe Icahn, Mickelson and Walters". USA Today. 
  77. ^ Regan, Trish (May 31, 2014). "Report: Icahn Says He's Never Out Given Inside Information". Businessweek. 
  78. ^ a b "Report: Mickelson role in insider trading probe overstated". CBS News. June 12, 2014. 
  79. ^ Smyth, David (May 20, 2016). "Phil Mickelson is Very Glad United States v. Newman is the Law in the Second Circuit". The National Law Review. Retrieved May 28, 2016. 
  80. ^ Fischer, Douglas H.; Moreno, Joseph V.; Wharton (Clayton), Kendra (May 24, 2016). "DOJ's Failure to Charge Phil Mickelson Illustrates Difficulties in Charging Outsider Tippees with Insider Trading". The National Law Review. Retrieved May 28, 2016. 
  81. ^ Moynihan, Colin; Moyer, Liz (April 7, 2017). "William T. Walters, Famed Sports Bettor, Is Guilty in Insider Trading Case". The New York Times. Retrieved April 7, 2017. 
  82. ^ "Callaway Junior World Golf Championships – 1980 Champions". Junior World Golf. Archived from the original on April 21, 2011. Retrieved July 30, 2013. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Phil Mickelson.
  • Official website
  • Phil Mickelson at the PGA Tour official site
  • Phil Mickelson at the European Tour official site
  • Phil Mickelson at the Official World Golf Ranking official site
  • On Course With Phil
  • Phil Mickelson on Charlie Rose
  • Works by or about Phil Mickelson in libraries (WorldCat catalog)
  • "Phil Mickelson collected news and commentary". The New York Times. 
Phil Mickelson in the Major Championships
  • v
  • t
  • e
Masters Tournament champions
  • 1934 Horton Smith
  • 1935 Gene Sarazen†
  • 1936 Horton Smith
  • 1937 Byron Nelson
  • 1938 Henry Picard
  • 1939 Ralph Guldahl
  • 1940 Jimmy Demaret
  • 1941‡ Craig Wood
  • 1942 Byron Nelson†
  • 1943–45 cancelled due to World War II
  • 1946 Herman Keiser
  • 1947 Jimmy Demaret
  • 1948 Claude Harmon
  • 1949 Sam Snead
  • 1950 Jimmy Demaret
  • 1951 Ben Hogan
  • 1952 Sam Snead
  • 1953 Ben Hogan
  • 1954 Sam Snead†
  • 1955 Cary Middlecoff
  • 1956 Jack Burke Jr.
  • 1957 Doug Ford
  • 1958 Arnold Palmer
  • 1959 Art Wall Jr.
  • 1960‡ Arnold Palmer
  • 1961 Gary Player
  • 1962 Arnold Palmer†
  • 1963 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1964 Arnold Palmer
  • 1965 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1966 Jack Nicklaus†
  • 1967 Gay Brewer
  • 1968 Bob Goalby
  • 1969 George Archer
  • 1970 Billy Casper†
  • 1971 Charles Coody
  • 1972‡ Jack Nicklaus
  • 1973 Tommy Aaron
  • 1974 Gary Player
  • 1975 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1976‡ Raymond Floyd
  • 1977 Tom Watson
  • 1978 Gary Player
  • 1979 Fuzzy Zoeller†
  • 1980 Seve Ballesteros
  • 1981 Tom Watson
  • 1982 Craig Stadler†
  • 1983 Seve Ballesteros
  • 1984 Ben Crenshaw
  • 1985 Bernhard Langer
  • 1986 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1987 Larry Mize†
  • 1988 Sandy Lyle
  • 1989 Nick Faldo†
  • 1990 Nick Faldo†
  • 1991 Ian Woosnam
  • 1992 Fred Couples
  • 1993 Bernhard Langer
  • 1994 José María Olazábal
  • 1995 Ben Crenshaw
  • 1996 Nick Faldo
  • 1997 Tiger Woods
  • 1998 Mark O'Meara
  • 1999 José María Olazábal
  • 2000 Vijay Singh
  • 2001 Tiger Woods
  • 2002 Tiger Woods
  • 2003 Mike Weir†
  • 2004 Phil Mickelson
  • 2005 Tiger Woods†
  • 2006 Phil Mickelson
  • 2007 Zach Johnson
  • 2008 Trevor Immelman
  • 2009 Ángel Cabrera†
  • 2010 Phil Mickelson
  • 2011 Charl Schwartzel
  • 2012 Bubba Watson†
  • 2013 Adam Scott†
  • 2014 Bubba Watson
  • 2015‡ Jordan Spieth
  • 2016 Danny Willett
  • 2017 Sergio García†
  • 2018 Patrick Reed
† indicates the event was won in a playoff; ‡ indicates the event was won wire-to-wire
  • v
  • t
  • e
The Open Championship champions
  • 1860 Willie Park Sr.
  • 1861 Tom Morris Sr.
  • 1862 Tom Morris Sr.
  • 1863 Willie Park Sr.
  • 1864 Tom Morris Sr.
  • 1865 Andrew Strath
  • 1866 Willie Park Sr.
  • 1867 Tom Morris Sr.
  • 1868 Tom Morris Jr.
  • 1869 Tom Morris Jr.
  • 1870 Tom Morris Jr.
  • 1871 No championship
  • 1872 Tom Morris Jr.
  • 1873 Tom Kidd
  • 1874 Mungo Park
  • 1875 Willie Park Sr.
  • 1876 Bob Martin†
  • 1877 Jamie Anderson
  • 1878 Jamie Anderson
  • 1879 Jamie Anderson
  • 1880 Bob Ferguson
  • 1881 Bob Ferguson
  • 1882 Bob Ferguson
  • 1883 Willie Fernie†
  • 1884 Jack Simpson
  • 1885 Bob Martin
  • 1886 David Brown
  • 1887 Willie Park Jr.
  • 1888 Jack Burns
  • 1889 Willie Park Jr.†
  • 1890 John Ball#
  • 1891 Hugh Kirkaldy
  • 1892 Harold Hilton#
  • 1893 William Auchterlonie
  • 1894 John Henry Taylor
  • 1895 John Henry Taylor
  • 1896 Harry Vardon†
  • 1897 Harold Hilton#
  • 1898 Harry Vardon
  • 1899 Harry Vardon
  • 1900 John Henry Taylor
  • 1901 James Braid
  • 1902 Sandy Herd
  • 1903 Harry Vardon
  • 1904 Jack White
  • 1905 James Braid
  • 1906 James Braid
  • 1907 Arnaud Massy
  • 1908 James Braid
  • 1909 John Henry Taylor
  • 1910 James Braid
  • 1911 Harry Vardon†
  • 1912‡ Edward Ray
  • 1913 John Henry Taylor
  • 1914 Harry Vardon
  • 1915–19 No Championships due to World War I
  • 1920 George Duncan
  • 1921 Jock Hutchison†
  • 1922 Walter Hagen
  • 1923 Arthur Havers
  • 1924 Walter Hagen
  • 1925 Jim Barnes
  • 1926 Bobby Jones#
  • 1927‡ Bobby Jones#
  • 1928 Walter Hagen
  • 1929 Walter Hagen
  • 1930 Bobby Jones#
  • 1931 Tommy Armour
  • 1932‡ Gene Sarazen
  • 1933 Denny Shute†
  • 1934‡ Henry Cotton
  • 1935 Alf Perry
  • 1936 Alf Padgham
  • 1937 Henry Cotton
  • 1938 Reg Whitcombe
  • 1939 Dick Burton
  • 1940–45 No Championships due to World War II
  • 1946 Sam Snead
  • 1947 Fred Daly
  • 1948 Henry Cotton
  • 1949 Bobby Locke†
  • 1950 Bobby Locke
  • 1951 Max Faulkner
  • 1952 Bobby Locke
  • 1953 Ben Hogan
  • 1954 Peter Thomson
  • 1955 Peter Thomson
  • 1956 Peter Thomson
  • 1957 Bobby Locke
  • 1958 Peter Thomson†
  • 1959 Gary Player
  • 1960 Kel Nagle
  • 1961 Arnold Palmer
  • 1962 Arnold Palmer
  • 1963 Bob Charles†
  • 1964 Tony Lema
  • 1965 Peter Thomson
  • 1966 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1967 Roberto De Vicenzo
  • 1968 Gary Player
  • 1969 Tony Jacklin
  • 1970 Jack Nicklaus†
  • 1971 Lee Trevino
  • 1972 Lee Trevino
  • 1973‡ Tom Weiskopf
  • 1974 Gary Player
  • 1975 Tom Watson†
  • 1976 Johnny Miller
  • 1977 Tom Watson
  • 1978 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1979 Seve Ballesteros
  • 1980 Tom Watson
  • 1981 Bill Rogers
  • 1982 Tom Watson
  • 1983 Tom Watson
  • 1984 Seve Ballesteros
  • 1985 Sandy Lyle
  • 1986 Greg Norman
  • 1987 Nick Faldo
  • 1988 Seve Ballesteros
  • 1989 Mark Calcavecchia†
  • 1990 Nick Faldo
  • 1991 Ian Baker-Finch
  • 1992 Nick Faldo
  • 1993 Greg Norman
  • 1994 Nick Price
  • 1995 John Daly†
  • 1996 Tom Lehman
  • 1997 Justin Leonard
  • 1998 Mark O'Meara†
  • 1999 Paul Lawrie†
  • 2000 Tiger Woods
  • 2001 David Duval
  • 2002 Ernie Els†
  • 2003 Ben Curtis
  • 2004 Todd Hamilton†
  • 2005‡ Tiger Woods
  • 2006 Tiger Woods
  • 2007 Pádraig Harrington†
  • 2008 Pádraig Harrington
  • 2009 Stewart Cink†
  • 2010 Louis Oosthuizen
  • 2011 Darren Clarke
  • 2012 Ernie Els
  • 2013 Phil Mickelson
  • 2014‡ Rory McIlroy
  • 2015 Zach Johnson†
  • 2016 Henrik Stenson
  • 2017 Jordan Spieth
  • 2018 Francesco Molinari
† indicates the event was won in a playoff; ‡ indicates the event was won wire-to-wire in 72-holes; # indicates the event was won by an amateur
  • v
  • t
  • e
PGA Championship championsMatch play
era
  • 1916 Jim Barnes
  • 1917–18 Cancelled due to World War I
  • 1919 Jim Barnes
  • 1920 Jock Hutchison
  • 1921 Walter Hagen
  • 1922 Gene Sarazen
  • 1923 Gene Sarazen
  • 1924 Walter Hagen
  • 1925 Walter Hagen
  • 1926 Walter Hagen
  • 1927 Walter Hagen
  • 1928 Leo Diegel
  • 1929 Leo Diegel
  • 1930 Tommy Armour
  • 1931 Tom Creavy
  • 1932 Olin Dutra
  • 1933 Gene Sarazen
  • 1934 Paul Runyan
  • 1935 Johnny Revolta
  • 1936 Denny Shute
  • 1937 Denny Shute
  • 1938 Paul Runyan
  • 1939 Henry Picard
  • 1940 Byron Nelson
  • 1941 Vic Ghezzi
  • 1942 Sam Snead
  • 1943 Cancelled due to World War II
  • 1944 Bob Hamilton
  • 1945 Byron Nelson
  • 1946 Ben Hogan
  • 1947 Jim Ferrier
  • 1948 Ben Hogan
  • 1949 Sam Snead
  • 1950 Chandler Harper
  • 1951 Sam Snead
  • 1952 Jim Turnesa
  • 1953 Walter Burkemo
  • 1954 Chick Harbert
  • 1955 Doug Ford
  • 1956 Jack Burke Jr.
  • 1957 Lionel Hebert
Stroke play
era
  • 1958 Dow Finsterwald
  • 1959 Bob Rosburg
  • 1960 Jay Hebert
  • 1961 Jerry Barber†
  • 1962 Gary Player
  • 1963 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1964‡ Bobby Nichols
  • 1965 Dave Marr
  • 1966 Al Geiberger
  • 1967 Don January†
  • 1968 Julius Boros
  • 1969‡ Raymond Floyd
  • 1970 Dave Stockton
  • 1971 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1972 Gary Player
  • 1973 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1974 Lee Trevino
  • 1975 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1976 Dave Stockton
  • 1977 Lanny Wadkins†
  • 1978 John Mahaffey†
  • 1979 David Graham†
  • 1980 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1981 Larry Nelson
  • 1982‡ Raymond Floyd
  • 1983‡ Hal Sutton
  • 1984 Lee Trevino
  • 1985 Hubert Green
  • 1986 Bob Tway
  • 1987 Larry Nelson†
  • 1988 Jeff Sluman
  • 1989 Payne Stewart
  • 1990 Wayne Grady
  • 1991 John Daly
  • 1992 Nick Price
  • 1993 Paul Azinger†
  • 1994 Nick Price
  • 1995 Steve Elkington†
  • 1996 Mark Brooks†
  • 1997 Davis Love III
  • 1998 Vijay Singh
  • 1999 Tiger Woods
  • 2000‡ Tiger Woods†
  • 2001 David Toms
  • 2002 Rich Beem
  • 2003 Shaun Micheel
  • 2004 Vijay Singh†
  • 2005 Phil Mickelson
  • 2006 Tiger Woods
  • 2007 Tiger Woods
  • 2008 Pádraig Harrington
  • 2009 Y. E. Yang
  • 2010 Martin Kaymer†
  • 2011 Keegan Bradley†
  • 2012 Rory McIlroy
  • 2013 Jason Dufner
  • 2014 Rory McIlroy
  • 2015 Jason Day
  • 2016 Jimmy Walker
  • 2017 Justin Thomas
  • 2018 Brooks Koepka
† indicates the event was won in a playoff; ‡ indicates the event was won wire-to-wire Phil Mickelson in the Ryder Cup
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 1995
  • Fred Couples
  • Ben Crenshaw
  • Brad Faxon
  • Jay Haas
  • Peter Jacobsen
  • Tom Lehman
  • Davis Love III
  • Jeff Maggert
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Corey Pavin
  • Loren Roberts
  • Curtis Strange
  • Lanny Wadkins (non-playing captain)
Lost: 13.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 1997
  • Fred Couples
  • Brad Faxon
  • Jim Furyk
  • Scott Hoch
  • Lee Janzen
  • Tom Lehman
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Jeff Maggert
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Mark O'Meara
  • Tiger Woods
  • Tom Kite (non-playing captain)
Lost: 13.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 1999
  • David Duval
  • Jim Furyk
  • Tom Lehman
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Jeff Maggert
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Mark O'Meara
  • Steve Pate
  • Payne Stewart
  • Hal Sutton
  • Tiger Woods
  • Ben Crenshaw (non-playing captain)
Won: 14.5 – 13.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2002
  • Paul Azinger
  • Mark Calcavecchia
  • Stewart Cink
  • David Duval
  • Jim Furyk
  • Scott Hoch
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Hal Sutton
  • David Toms
  • Scott Verplank
  • Tiger Woods
  • Curtis Strange (non-playing captain)
Lost: 12.5 – 15.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2004
  • Chad Campbell
  • Stewart Cink
  • Chris DiMarco
  • Fred Funk
  • Jim Furyk
  • Jay Haas
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Kenny Perry
  • Chris Riley
  • David Toms
  • Tiger Woods
  • Hal Sutton (non-playing captain)
Lost: 9.5 – 18.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2006
  • Chad Campbell
  • Stewart Cink
  • Chris DiMarco
  • Jim Furyk
  • J. J. Henry
  • Zach Johnson
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Vaughn Taylor
  • David Toms
  • Scott Verplank
  • Brett Wetterich
  • Tiger Woods
  • Tom Lehman (non-playing captain)
Lost: 9.5 – 18.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2008
  • Chad Campbell
  • Stewart Cink
  • Ben Curtis
  • Jim Furyk
  • J. B. Holmes
  • Anthony Kim
  • Justin Leonard
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Kenny Perry
  • Steve Stricker
  • Boo Weekley
  • Paul Azinger (non-playing captain)
Won: 16.5 – 11.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2010
  • Stewart Cink
  • Rickie Fowler
  • Jim Furyk
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Zach Johnson
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Jeff Overton
  • Steve Stricker
  • Bubba Watson
  • Tiger Woods
  • Corey Pavin (non-playing captain)
Lost: 13.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2012
  • Keegan Bradley
  • Jason Dufner
  • Jim Furyk
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Zach Johnson
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Webb Simpson
  • Brandt Snedeker
  • Steve Stricker
  • Bubba Watson
  • Tiger Woods
  • Davis Love III (non-playing captain)
Lost: 13.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2014
  • Keegan Bradley
  • Rickie Fowler
  • Jim Furyk
  • Zach Johnson
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Patrick Reed
  • Webb Simpson
  • Jordan Spieth
  • Jimmy Walker
  • Bubba Watson
  • Tom Watson (non-playing captain)
Lost: 11.5 – 16.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Ryder Cup team – 2016
  • Rickie Fowler
  • J. B. Holmes
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Zach Johnson
  • Brooks Koepka
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Ryan Moore
  • Patrick Reed
  • Brandt Snedeker
  • Jordan Spieth
  • Jimmy Walker
  • Davis Love III (non-playing captain)
Won: 17 – 11 Phil Mickelson in the Presidents Cup
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 1994
  • Fred Couples
  • Jim Gallagher Jr.
  • Jay Haas
  • Scott Hoch
  • John Huston
  • Tom Lehman
  • Davis Love III
  • Jeff Maggert
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Corey Pavin
  • Loren Roberts
  • Hale Irwin (playing captain)
Won: 20 – 12
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 1996
  • Mark Brooks
  • Fred Couples
  • David Duval
  • Scott Hoch
  • Tom Lehman
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Mark O'Meara
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Corey Pavin
  • Kenny Perry
  • Steve Stricker
  • Arnold Palmer (non-playing captain)
Won: 16.5 – 15.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 1998
  • Mark Calcavecchia
  • Fred Couples
  • David Duval
  • Jim Furyk
  • Scott Hoch
  • John Huston
  • Lee Janzen
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Mark O'Meara
  • Tiger Woods
  • Jack Nicklaus (non-playing captain)
Lost: 11.5 – 20.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2000
  • Paul Azinger
  • Notah Begay III
  • Stewart Cink
  • David Duval
  • Jim Furyk
  • Tom Lehman
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Loren Roberts
  • Hal Sutton
  • Kirk Triplett
  • Tiger Woods
  • Ken Venturi (non-playing captain)
Won: 21.5 – 10.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2003
  • Chris DiMarco
  • Fred Funk
  • Jim Furyk
  • Jay Haas
  • Charles Howell III
  • Jerry Kelly
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Kenny Perry
  • David Toms
  • Tiger Woods
  • Jack Nicklaus (non-playing captain)
Tied: 17 – 17
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2005
  • Stewart Cink
  • Fred Couples
  • Chris DiMarco
  • Fred Funk
  • Jim Furyk
  • Justin Leonard
  • Davis Love III
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Kenny Perry
  • David Toms
  • Scott Verplank
  • Tiger Woods
  • Jack Nicklaus (non-playing captain)
Won: 18.5 – 15.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2007
  • Woody Austin
  • Stewart Cink
  • Jim Furyk
  • Lucas Glover
  • Charles Howell III
  • Zach Johnson
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Steve Stricker
  • David Toms
  • Scott Verplank
  • Tiger Woods
  • Jack Nicklaus (non-playing captain)
Won: 19.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2009
  • Stewart Cink
  • Jim Furyk
  • Lucas Glover
  • Zach Johnson
  • Anthony Kim
  • Justin Leonard
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Sean O'Hair
  • Kenny Perry
  • Steve Stricker
  • Tiger Woods
  • Fred Couples (non-playing captain)
Won: 19.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2011
  • Jim Furyk
  • Bill Haas
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Webb Simpson
  • Steve Stricker
  • David Toms
  • Nick Watney
  • Bubba Watson
  • Tiger Woods
  • Fred Couples (non-playing captain)
Won: 19 – 15
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2013
  • Keegan Bradley
  • Jason Dufner
  • Bill Haas
  • Zach Johnson
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Hunter Mahan
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Webb Simpson
  • Brandt Snedeker
  • Jordan Spieth
  • Steve Stricker
  • Tiger Woods
  • Fred Couples (non-playing captain)
Won: 18.5 – 15.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2015
  • Rickie Fowler
  • Bill Haas
  • J. B. Holmes
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Zach Johnson
  • Chris Kirk
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Patrick Reed
  • Jordan Spieth
  • Jimmy Walker
  • Bubba Watson
  • Jay Haas (non-playing captain)
Won: 15.5 – 14.5
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Presidents Cup team – 2017
  • Daniel Berger
  • Kevin Chappell
  • Rickie Fowler
  • Charley Hoffman
  • Dustin Johnson
  • Kevin Kisner
  • Brooks Koepka
  • Matt Kuchar
  • Phil Mickelson
  • Patrick Reed
  • Jordan Spieth
  • Justin Thomas
  • Steve Stricker (non-playing captain)
Won: 19 – 11
  • v
  • t
  • e
World Golf Championships championsWGC-Championship
  • 1999 Tiger Woods†
  • 2000 Mike Weir
  • 2001 Cancelled
  • 2002 Tiger Woods
  • 2003 Tiger Woods
  • 2004 Ernie Els
  • 2005 Tiger Woods†
  • 2006 Tiger Woods
  • 2007 Tiger Woods
  • 2008 Geoff Ogilvy
  • 2009 Phil Mickelson
  • 2010 Ernie Els
  • 2011 Nick Watney
  • 2012 Justin Rose
  • 2013 Tiger Woods
  • 2014 Patrick Reed
  • 2015 Dustin Johnson
  • 2016 Adam Scott
  • 2017 Dustin Johnson
  • 2018 Phil Mickelson
WGC-Match Play
  • 1999 Jeff Maggert
  • 2000 Darren Clarke
  • 2001 Steve Stricker
  • 2002 Kevin Sutherland
  • 2003 Tiger Woods
  • 2004 Tiger Woods
  • 2005 David Toms
  • 2006 Geoff Ogilvy
  • 2007 Henrik Stenson
  • 2008 Tiger Woods
  • 2009 Geoff Ogilvy
  • 2010 Ian Poulter
  • 2011 Luke Donald
  • 2012 Hunter Mahan
  • 2013 Matt Kuchar
  • 2014 Jason Day
  • 2015 Rory McIlroy
  • 2016 Jason Day
  • 2017 Dustin Johnson
  • 2018 Bubba Watson
WGC-Invitational
  • 1999 Tiger Woods
  • 2000 Tiger Woods
  • 2001 Tiger Woods†
  • 2002 Craig Parry
  • 2003 Darren Clarke
  • 2004 Stewart Cink
  • 2005 Tiger Woods
  • 2006 Tiger Woods†
  • 2007 Tiger Woods
  • 2008 Vijay Singh
  • 2009 Tiger Woods
  • 2010 Hunter Mahan
  • 2011 Adam Scott
  • 2012 Keegan Bradley
  • 2013 Tiger Woods
  • 2014 Rory McIlroy
  • 2015 Shane Lowry
  • 2016 Dustin Johnson
  • 2017 Hideki Matsuyama
  • 2018 Justin Thomas
WGC-Champions
  • 2009 Phil Mickelson
  • 2010 Francesco Molinari
  • 2011 Martin Kaymer
  • 2012 Ian Poulter
  • 2013 Dustin Johnson
  • 2014 Bubba Watson
  • 2015 Russell Knox
  • 2016 Hideki Matsuyama
  • 2017 Justin Rose
WGC-World Cup
  • 2000 David Duval / Tiger Woods
  • 2001 Ernie Els / Retief Goosen
  • 2002 Toshimitsu Izawa / Shigeki Maruyama
  • 2003 Trevor Immelman / Rory Sabbatini
  • 2004 Paul Casey / Luke Donald
  • 2005 Stephen Dodd / Bradley Dredge
  • 2006 Bernhard Langer / Marcel Siem
  • No longer WGC event
† indicates the event was won in a playoff
  • v
  • t
  • e
Players Championship champions
  • 1974 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1975 Al Geiberger
  • 1976 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1977 Mark Hayes
  • 1978 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1979 Lanny Wadkins
  • 1980 Lee Trevino
  • 1981 Raymond Floyd†
  • 1982 Jerry Pate
  • 1983 Hal Sutton
  • 1984 Fred Couples
  • 1985 Calvin Peete
  • 1986 John Mahaffey
  • 1987 Sandy Lyle†
  • 1988 Mark McCumber
  • 1989 Tom Kite
  • 1990 Jodie Mudd
  • 1991 Steve Elkington
  • 1992 Davis Love III
  • 1993 Nick Price
  • 1994 Greg Norman
  • 1995 Lee Janzen
  • 1996 Fred Couples
  • 1997 Steve Elkington
  • 1998 Justin Leonard
  • 1999 David Duval
  • 2000 Hal Sutton
  • 2001 Tiger Woods
  • 2002 Craig Perks
  • 2003 Davis Love III
  • 2004 Adam Scott
  • 2005 Fred Funk
  • 2006 Stephen Ames
  • 2007 Phil Mickelson
  • 2008 Sergio García†
  • 2009 Henrik Stenson
  • 2010 Tim Clark
  • 2011 K. J. Choi†
  • 2012 Matt Kuchar
  • 2013 Tiger Woods
  • 2014 Martin Kaymer
  • 2015 Rickie Fowler†
  • 2016 Jason Day
  • 2017 Kim Si-woo
  • 2018 Webb Simpson
† indicates the event was won in a playoff
  • v
  • t
  • e
U.S. Amateur champions
  • 1895 Charles B. Macdonald
  • 1896 H. J. Whigham
  • 1897 H. J. Whigham
  • 1898 Findlay S. Douglas
  • 1899 Herbert M. Harriman
  • 1900 Walter Travis
  • 1901 Walter Travis
  • 1902 Louis N. James
  • 1903 Walter Travis
  • 1904 Chandler Egan
  • 1905 Chandler Egan
  • 1906 Eben Byers
  • 1907 Jerome Travers
  • 1908 Jerome Travers
  • 1909 Robert A. Gardner
  • 1910 William C. Fownes Jr.
  • 1911 Harold Hilton†
  • 1912 Jerome Travers
  • 1913 Jerome Travers
  • 1914 Francis Ouimet
  • 1915 Robert A. Gardner
  • 1916 Chick Evans
  • 1917–18 Cancelled due to World War I
  • 1919 S. Davidson Herron
  • 1920 Chick Evans
  • 1921 Jesse P. Guilford
  • 1922 Jess Sweetser
  • 1923 Max R. Marston†
  • 1924 Bobby Jones
  • 1925 Bobby Jones
  • 1926 George Von Elm
  • 1927 Bobby Jones
  • 1928 Bobby Jones
  • 1929 Harrison R. Johnston
  • 1930 Bobby Jones
  • 1931 Francis Ouimet
  • 1932 Ross Somerville
  • 1933 George Dunlap
  • 1934 Lawson Little
  • 1935 Lawson Little
  • 1936 John Fischer†
  • 1937 Johnny Goodman
  • 1938 Willie Turnesa
  • 1939 Bud Ward
  • 1940 Dick Chapman
  • 1941 Bud Ward
  • 1942–45 Cancelled due to World War II
  • 1946 Ted Bishop†
  • 1947 Skee Riegel
  • 1948 Willie Turnesa
  • 1949 Charles Coe
  • 1950 Sam Urzetta†
  • 1951 Billy Maxwell
  • 1952 Jack Westland
  • 1953 Gene Littler
  • 1954 Arnold Palmer
  • 1955 Harvie Ward
  • 1956 Harvie Ward
  • 1957 Hillman Robbins
  • 1958 Charles Coe
  • 1959 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1960 Deane Beman
  • 1961 Jack Nicklaus
  • 1962 Labron Harris Jr.
  • 1963 Deane Beman
  • 1964 William C. Campbell
  • 1965 Bob Murphy
  • 1966 Gary Cowan†
  • 1967 Bob Dickson
  • 1968 Bruce Fleisher
  • 1969 Steve Melnyk
  • 1970 Lanny Wadkins
  • 1971 Gary Cowan
  • 1972 Vinny Giles
  • 1973 Craig Stadler
  • 1974 Jerry Pate
  • 1975 Fred Ridley
  • 1976 Bill Sander
  • 1977 John Fought
  • 1978 John Cook
  • 1979 Mark O'Meara
  • 1980 Hal Sutton
  • 1981 Nathaniel Crosby
  • 1982 Jay Sigel
  • 1983 Jay Sigel
  • 1984 Scott Verplank
  • 1985 Sam Randolph
  • 1986 Buddy Alexander
  • 1987 Billy Mayfair
  • 1988 Eric Meeks
  • 1989 Chris Patton
  • 1990 Phil Mickelson
  • 1991 Mitch Voges
  • 1992 Justin Leonard
  • 1993 John Harris
  • 1994 Tiger Woods
  • 1995 Tiger Woods
  • 1996 Tiger Woods†
  • 1997 Matt Kuchar
  • 1998 Hank Kuehne
  • 1999 David Gossett
  • 2000 Jeff Quinney†
  • 2001 Bubba Dickerson
  • 2002 Ricky Barnes
  • 2003 Nick Flanagan†
  • 2004 Ryan Moore
  • 2005 Edoardo Molinari
  • 2006 Richie Ramsay
  • 2007 Colt Knost
  • 2008 Danny Lee
  • 2009 An Byeong-hun
  • 2010 Peter Uihlein
  • 2011 Kelly Kraft
  • 2012 Steven Fox†
  • 2013 Matthew Fitzpatrick
  • 2014 Gunn Yang
  • 2015 Bryson DeChambeau
  • 2016 Curtis Luck
  • 2017 Doc Redman
  • 2018 Viktor Hovland
  • † indicates the event was won in extra holes.
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • BNF: cb165708204 (data)
  • GND: 1021793361
  • ISNI: 0000 0000 3017 9663
  • LCCN: n00098826
  • SUDOC: 152818316
  • VIAF: 6170376


Secrets of the Short Game
Secrets of the Short Game
From 50 yards and in, no golfer in history has demonstrated more talent, flair, creativity and precision, or generated more raw excitement, than Phil Mickelson. His ability with the sand wedge and putter are legendary not only among fans but his peers as well, and it is his skill with those clubs that is primarily responsible for his winning 34 tournaments on the PGA Tour, including three major championships. In his first-ever instruction book, Mickelson explains in detail how to master every phase of the short game. Mickelson maintains that any golfer of average ability can become a deadly short-game player by approaching the subject with a blend of science (proper mechanics and setup) and art (imagination and feel). Mickelson does a fine job explaining both; combining the wisdom of his great teachers with his own fertile imagination, cultivated from 34 years of experimentation, trial and error. No golfer can afford to miss out on Mickelson′s secrets and tips.

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$6.00
-$23.99(-80%)



Endurance: Winning Life's Majors the Phil Mickelson Way
Endurance:  Winning Life's Majors the Phil Mickelson Way
ENDURANCE Winning Life's Majors the Phil Mickelson WayFor the first twelve years of his career, Phil Mickelson was one of the world's most skilled, successful, and beloved professional golfers. He also spent most of that period under the cloud of a different title--""The best golfer never to win a Major."" Mickelson's persistence and talent were finally--and dramatically--rewarded with his heart-stopping, come-from-behind victory at the 2004 Masters.Endurance traces Phil Mickelson's golfing career from the day he shot an amazing 144 as a three-year-old to his Masters victory and beyond.Invaluable for golf fans and business readers alike, it reveals how, after already securing fabulous success in both his career and personal life, Phil Mickelson continued to study and refine his game toward reaching even greater achievement and fulfillment.Phil Mickelson is esteemed around the world as the ""Everyman"" who reached the top. Endurance charts how Mickelson overcame disappointment and adversity to claim the ultimate prize--and how anyone can follow his model to do the same.

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$12.01
-$10.94(-48%)



Framed Phil Mickelson "Celebration" Masters Champ Autograph Replica Print
Framed Phil Mickelson "Celebration" Masters Champ Autograph Replica Print
Whether you are a sports fan or you have a sports fan in your life, everyone will enjoy this framed 8x10 glossy print of Phil Mickelson leaping in celebration after winning the Masters. This item would make a great addition to your bar, sports room, or office and makes a great gift for fans throughout the year. The original image used to make this print was signed by Phil Mickelson. This memorabilia item is a mass-produced photo that bears a printed signature. The signature is part of the manufacturing process and therefore your picture is not an originally autographed item.This item is sold and ships exclusively by Framed Sport Prints located in the United States of America.

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$39.99



One Magical Sunday: (But Winning Isn't Everything)
One Magical Sunday: (But Winning Isn't Everything)
The author chronicles his 2004 Masters win, revealing early influences, and offering a glimpse into his personal life and relationships.

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$11.91
-$11.04(-48%)



What Would Phil Mickelson Do?: Phil Mickelson Designer Notebook
What Would Phil Mickelson Do?: Phil Mickelson Designer Notebook
What Would Phil Mickelson Do?: Phil Mickelson Designer Notebook Looking for the perfect personalized gift?! This awesome notebook is the best choice - whether for you or a friend. Crafted by the team at Perfect Papers, this personalized Phil Mickelson notebook will serve you well! Notebook Features: 6"x9” dimensions – the perfect size to fit in a handbag, a backpack, or to have sitting on a desk 120 lined white pages Printed on high-quality paper Stylish matte finish with Phil Mickelson cover Perfect for use as a journal, notebook or diary to write in Personalized notebooks and journals are a thoughtful gift for any occasion, particularly as a personalized birthday gift Scroll up and buy this awesome notebook today, and receive fast shipping with Amazon so that you can receive it as soon as possible!

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$7.99



Legends Never Die Phil Mickelson - 2004 Masters Champion - 11" x 14" Unframed Matted Photo Collage
Legends Never Die Phil Mickelson - 2004 Masters Champion - 11" x 14" Unframed Matted Photo Collage
This beautifully matted collector's photo presentation is an 11" x 14" collage. It contains an 8" x 10" photo offset with an additional 3" x 5" photo, coupled with a bio. All photos and bio are double matted with bevel cut mats. These quality collectors pieces are designed for visual appeal. This piece comes unframed in the popular standard size of 11"x14", making it ready to frame. A unique collectible for any fan and they make a great gift as well! To see our entire movie, celebrity, musician, athlete or show offerings, please click on the brand Legends Never Die under the title.

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$34.95



Legends Never Die PGA Phil Mickelson 2004 Masters Champion Framed Double Matted Photos, 12" x 15"
Legends Never Die PGA Phil Mickelson 2004 Masters Champion Framed Double Matted Photos, 12" x 15"
This beautifully matted collector's photo presentation is a 12" x 15" collage. It contains an 8"x11" photo offset with a 3"x5" photos coupled with a Bio. All photos and Bio are mounted on bevel-cut double-matting under glass. These quality collectors pieces are designed for visual appeal. This piece comes framed in a beautifully sculpted black lacquered frame with a wire for easy hanging. A unique collectible for any fan and they make a great gift as well! if you are collector, a sports fan, a history lover, or all of the above, Legends Never Die has an extensive collection of memorable photographs and history of life's legendary moments. These handmade collages feature famous and exciting photos, bios, and noteworthy events, beautifully framed beneath bevel-cut mattes and protective glass. Celebrate your favorite musical artists, films, sport teams and heroes, celebrities and entertainers, historical events, and much more.

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$49.38
-$0.57(-1%)


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