This is the story of a recent competition held by professional golfer Kim Yong-joon.

The qualifying school for the 2024 KPGA Champions Tour.

“What is a qualifying school?” It is a competition that determines eligibility to advance directly to the finals of next year’s Champions Tour Championships. The Champions Tour is a tour that only allows students aged 50 or older to participate in. Qualifying school is called Q-School for short. It is also called “seed competition.” Seed refers to qualification to participate in the finals of the tour.

If Kim does well at the qualifying school, he will be able to advance to the finals of the 10 senior competitions that will take place in 2024. If he fails, he will have to hold preliminaries in each competition next year just like this year.

It was her first day in November. She played Q-School Stage 1 at Solashido Country Club in her hometown of Haenam, South Jeolla Province. Q-School doesn’t end in just one day. Stage 3 is the last hurdle. Professional golfers should start from Stage 1. Amateur golfers should go through the “Pre” stage, and some of them may know it. Still, if there are any readers who are dreaming of becoming a senior golfer, they should be of some help.

Stage 1 is one day long. On that day, the fall fog was lifted too late, so it was only covered by 9 holes instead of 18 holes.

He seemed to be able to pass the eighth hole with two over par. He did miss his one-shot birdie putting at the eighth hole. He seemed to have a break, but strangely, he passed by and missed a chance. Before that, he missed his two-shot birdie putting at the second hole because he saw fewer breaks.

It hurt to put the 110-meter approach into the bunker at the third hole while my heart was broken. It was because he played against roughs and counterwinds lightly. His feet were outside the bunker and the ball was inside the bunker down there. He managed to take off the bunker because the shot was thick. He also made a mistake with the approach and recorded a double bogey.

In the rest of the hole, the remaining putting stopped next to the hole twice. As such, I missed all the chances and made mistakes that I should not have made, so I ended up with 2 over par. It wasn’t a very good score, but it seemed easy to pass Stage 1 just by digging or seeing it on the last hole.

At the last hole, the par-4 hole was just over 350 meters long. On the right was a huge bunker at the distance of the driver’s shot. Looking at the yardage, it was 272 meters to the penalty area on the left. Bab-sae thought that a cool tee shot to the left would leave a short distance. And if you play the approach, you can finish with par and pass Stage 1.

But oh, my! Is it because I missed a short putt on the previous hole? The driver tee shot that was a little rough by the bouncer was quite close, but it went toward the penalty area. When I went there, I found that the ball was in the penalty area, but it was in a place without water.

Was it 300 yards out? Or was the yardage a sham? Regret came in. I should have hit the right bunker only about 200 meters to the hybrid club. When I looked at it, there was a stone under the ball. If you remove the stone, the ball would move. Then you get a penalty.

Bae-sae was agonizing over the moment. Should I get a penalty shot, drop it outside the penalty area, and aim for the hole with my third shot? Or should I hit it sideways and take the next shot a little closer to the hole? Bae-sae chose the latter. Was it because he hesitated and took the shot? Was it because of the stone? The ball only took a couple of steps out of the penalty area and stopped. The slope was so bad that there was a ball almost at chest level. Now, if I did a layup, I was going to make a double bogey with four-on-two putting.

Lay-up refers to sending a ball to a place where it is easy to hit the next shot. Lay-up refers to taking the next best option if you make a mistake. The peacock held it long about two clubs and shot it toward the hole. The ball left the other step and was put in the spot that was caught in the tree. There were only a few tens of meters left until the hole, but even a wedge looked difficult to cross the tree. Even if it hit the tree, he had to shoot his fourth shot alone. He thought that a miracle had to happen and stick together to make a bogey.

The wedge shot hit perfectly, but the ball fell into a bunker on the side of the green. It was also a nasty shot with his foot outside the bunker. He thought he had to put his fifth shot into the hole. It was a difficult bunker shot, but it went well. Still, he bounced off the fast fall green and had four putts left on the hole. Double bogey when he put it in. I had to put it in somehow and wait for the result.

However, the putting edged past the hole. Triple bogey. Babbirds shot five-over par at nine holes.

The cut line of Stage 1 in the group that included the babbirds was 4 over par for 9 holes. If the babbirds had not made even one of their many mistakes in the last hole, they could have managed to pass Stage 1. The babbirds should have made a layup of their tee shots. They should have played with a penalty shot in the penalty area as well. Even if it was a step that they had taken from then on.

Lay-up. It’s easy to say. How much do you emphasize to your disciples? But when it was in front of me, I couldn’t choose lay-up.

Thus, the qualifying school for the 2024 KPGA Champions Tour, which Bae Se-birds had prepared for several months, has gone up in smoke. That dream is to have a full seed and run next year. After preparing for a few months, only nine holes. I tried not to show off, but it was a painful mistake. Lay-up! Don’t collapse in vain like a baby bump. Oh! Thinking about the qualifying round next year, I feel so hopeless.

If you have anything you want to talk about golf with professional golfer Kim Yong-joon, please send me an e-mail. This is Gmail “Ironsmithkim.” 메이저 토토사이트

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