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    Participant was main, then he climbed a tree

    Ryan Werre on Thursday in a tree on the 18th gap at Highwood Golf Membership.

    Ryan Werre climbed the 40-or-so-foot pine tree, bought towards the highest and shook it with all he had. Somebody then shouted what he needed to listen to, and Werre appeared again down. 

    “There it’s,” the person mentioned.  

    “There you go,” one other mentioned. 

    However no, it wasn’t his golf ball. 

    “That was a pine cone,” one more man mentioned.  

    “Oh, that was a pine cone?” the primary man mentioned. 


    Ryan Werre 2 shot lead on 18 however his 2nd shot went 40-Ft up a tree, he raced as much as discover it, by no means did, was exhausted, shot a 9, misplaced the provincial Mid Am.

    Golf is wild & heartbreaking.

    Inform me your craziest golf second ⛳️

    — Kevin Smith (@Global_Smith) July 22, 2022

    A short time later, Werre labored his manner again down the tree on the fitting aspect of the 18th gap at Highwood Golf Membership in Excessive River, Alberta, and some of the weird finishes to a golf event continued. As first reported by Alberta Golf, Werre had led the Alberta Males’s Mid Novice Championship on Thursday by two pictures when he hit his tee proper on the ultimate gap of his remaining spherical, then hit … someplace. 

    “It was a whirlwind,” eventual winner Jesse Galvon informed Alberta Golf. “It was a really fascinating final gap.”

    That it was. And it started when Werre hit his second shot on the par-4 18th, an iron from about 200 yards out. His ball went proper towards the tree, he and others believed it swallowed up the shot, and Werre began his climb. His reasoning? He would take an unplayable ball penalty, however he was making an attempt to develop his reduction choices: If he may establish it, he may lateral reduction beneath rule 19.2c, or back-on-the-line reduction, beneath rule 19.2b; if he couldn’t ID his ball, he can be pressured to take the rather more penal stroke-and-distance reduction possibility, beneath rule 19.2. 

    For the rules-allotted three minutes, Werre appeared, climbed and shook. Nothing, although if there have been an honor for effort, he would have earned it.   

    From there, Werre hit right into a penalty space, signed for a quintuple-bogey 9 and tied for fourth, whereas Galvon took a par-four and overcame a two-shot deficit on the ultimate gap. 

    “The craziest end I’ve ever seen in individual,” Galvon informed Alberta Golf. “I don’t know if there’s a crazier end that individuals know of.”

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    Nick Piastowski

    Nick Piastowski Editor

    Nick Piastowski is a Senior Editor at and Golf Journal. In his position, he’s accountable for modifying, writing and creating tales throughout the golf area. And when he’s not writing about methods to hit the golf ball farther and straighter, the Milwaukee native might be enjoying the sport, hitting the ball left, proper and quick, and consuming a chilly beer to clean away his rating. You’ll be able to attain out to him about any of those subjects — his tales, his recreation or his beers — at [email protected]

    #Participant #main #climbed #tree