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On Friday night Tiger Woods concluded play at the 2024 PGA Championship. And for the first time in a long time, the golf world’s reaction to his round felt like one collective shrug.
Tiger Woods defies calls to retire after latest struggles at US PGA

“Unfortunately I just haven’t played a whole lot of tournaments — and there aren’t a lot of tournaments on my schedule, either. Hopefully everything will somehow come together in my practice sessions at home and be ready for Pinehurst.”

That’s Woods’ current dilemma. His tough reality. His body hasn’t allowed him to play more than a handful of tournaments per year. But he needs more tournament reps to play well in those tournament starts. If the only thing he needs to do is the only thing he can’t, then that’s a problem without an easy answer.

It’s an especially tall task given his hand-picked schedule of the toughest, most competitive events on Tour. For three and a half years, every tournament that Tiger Woods has played has been either a major championship or an event where he’s the host. As the game has gotten more difficult he has continued to ratchet the difficulty up even further.
It’s easy to imagine an alternate future. Would a John Deere start not do him wonders? A non-major where he’s not playing host? Where he could buzz in on Tuesday and see how he felt in a lower-pressure setting? Fans of Woods still remember when he took that approach at the 2018 Valspar Championship — with great success. But 2018 was a long time ago, and it gets further every day. This is a different Woods with a different body.

It bears mentioning that Woods has added another job to his plate, too. He joined the PGA Tour’s Policy Board and now the board of its for-profit wing, PGA Tour Enterprises. Together that’s no small commitment.

“All three are important in their own different ways,” he said Friday. “For me playing for pride and what I can do out here, but also off the golf course the impact and responsibility that I have as a player director and as a representative of the players and what I can do off the golf course to help this tour.”

The player directors have insisted that they’re able to balance play with off-course efforts. But Woods also acknowledged the strain it takes.

“We just don’t sleep much,” he said. “There’s a lot of late nights and Zoom calls at odd hours of the night, all throughout the night, and lots of e-mails to read.”

This is Tiger Woods’ reality now. More emails. Fewer tournaments. An uncooperative body. A belief things can still improve. And an ongoing chase for better.

“Just keep fighting,” he said, asked what he got out of his final 14 holes, once his missed-cut fate was sealed. “Keep the pedal down, keep fighting, keep grinding, keep working hard at posting the best score that I can possibly post today. That’s all I can do. It’s going to be a lot, but I’m going to fight until the end.”

We won’t see Woods again until the U.S. Open, golf’s famously unforgiving test. Here’s hoping he inspires when we do. Hopefully everything will somehow come together, to borrow his words.

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