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Tiger Woods rules out full-time return to golf (AXIOS Sports) In his first extensive interview since his February car crash, Tiger Woods told Golf Digest that he hopes to return to competitive golf — but that he never expects to compete full-time again.
What he's saying: "I think something that is realistic is playing the Tour one day — never full time, ever again — but pick and choose, just like Mr. [Ben] Hogan did. Pick and choose a few events a year and you play around that," Woods said.

DeChambeau and Johnson among top golfers facing sanctions from PGA Tour and DP World Tour over playing Saudi International (SportsPro Insider) 25 of golf’s biggest names have committed to play the 2022 Saudi Invitational, potentially placing them on a collision course with the PGA Tour and DP World Tour.
Defending champion Dustin Johnson, Tommy Fleetwood, Lee Westwood, Sergio Garcia and Bryson DeChambeau are among the players scheduled to compete in the UK£3.7 million (US$5 million) Asian Tour event from 3rd to 6th February.
The PGA Tour said in July that it would not grant players the required releases to play in ‘unsanctioned events’, with the DP World Tour – which signed a strategic alliance with the PGA Tour a year ago – expected to follow suit.

Amputation 'was on the table': Tiger Woods doesn't shy away from how serious his leg injury really was (USA TODAY) Tiger Woods addressed the media for the first time on Tuesday, a few days before the first round of his Hero World Challenge gets underway later this week.
After his car accident in February, the severity of Woods' injuries couldn't be understated. Seemingly everything in his lower left leg was shattered, and many questioned if he'd ever walk again.

Tiger Woods Has Little to Say About His Car Accident Or His Golf Future (Bloomberg) Nassau, Bahamas (AP) -- Tiger Woods had nothing to say about the February car crash that shattered his right leg and even less of an idea what his future in golf holds for him except that he's a long way from deciding whether he can compete against the best.
“I can show up here and I can host an event, I can play a par-3 course, I can hit a few shots, I can chip and putt,” he said Tuesday. "But we're talking about going out there and playing against the world's best on the most difficult golf courses under the most difficult conditions.

Why Did The U.S. Army Partner With GolfNow? (Forbes SportsMoney) Did you know that all four branches of the U.S. military operate golf courses? Or that 80% of those owned and run by the Army are open to public play?
Many golfers aren’t aware of the access to some of these military gems — from the Robert Trent Jones Sr.-designed West Point Golf Course in New York to Ryder Golf Course at Fort Bragg in the pines of North Carolina — but getting a tee time is about to become even easier. 

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