Travelers Championship 2024 Tips: Tony to be the Tiger at Highlands

 | Tuesday 18th June 2024, 11:34am

Tuesday 18th June 2024, 11:34am

jamie worsley pga tour

The world of golf is still coming to terms with one of the most dramatic finishes ever seen in a major championship at the weekend. New US Open champion Bryson DeChambeau won't be teeing it up here this week, as he returns to LIV Golf and neither will heartbroken Rory McIlroy, who is understandably taking some time away from the sport.

That said, we've still got a great field to contend with, so let's jump right in with star golf tipster Jamie Worsley's Travelers Championship tips, which range from 30/1 all the way out to 125/1...

Travelers Championship Betting Tips

  • 1.75 pts Tony Finau each-way (1/5 - 6 places) - 30/1 
  • 1.25 pts Sepp Straka each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 40/1
  • 1.25 pts Tom Kim each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 40/1 
  • 1 pt JT Poston each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 80/1
  • 1 pt Chris Kirk each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 125/1

*Click on the linked odds to add the selections directly to your bet slip on (or app)

Much like the rest of the week, Sunday’s final round of the US Open at the magnificent Pinehurst No. 2 had everything, including one of the most dramatic and exciting finishes in recent major history. A finish that saw the newly-appreciated Bryson DeChambeau collect his second US Open title; the beneficiary of a heartbreakingly vicious collapse from Rory McIlroy late on.

It’s only fair that we first admire our new US Open champion and Bryson DeChambeau fully deserved his second major win. Despite only appearing to a large golfing audience on two occasions preceding this week, he’s been one of the stars of 2024, with his fun-loving character (as well as his superb, even more well-rounded golf game) well on show in his 6th-place finish at Augusta, and his runner-up finish behind Xander Schauffele in the PGA Championship.

These qualities were evident throughout the week; engaging with the fans, signing autographs mid-round and cutting a relaxed, jovial figure in interviews. And that golf game was pretty good too.

Bryson did little wrong over the first two days, coping brilliantly with the nuances of this fast, firm brain-teaser of a golf course, opening with rounds of 67 and 69 to sit 2nd entering the weekend. He then survived some late waywardness with the driver late on Saturday to open up a three-shot lead going into the final round, with the ever-present and impressive Matthieu Pavon, along with Patrick Cantlay and of course, Rory McIlroy, all tied in 2nd place.

Rory himself had started the week excellently, opening with a 5-under 65 to tie the first-round lead, and responded well to his 2-over-par round on Friday to shoot -1 in the third round, remaining on Bryson’s heels heading into Sunday.

Bryson was edgy from the off in the final round, struggling to drive the ball in the fairway but battled well to let just one shot slip over the front nine. Rory, meanwhile, started with haste by making birdie at the first but with an unfortunate break on the par 5 5th, he gave that shot back and failed to make up any ground on the American over the first eight holes, but that all changed around the turn.

A scintillating run of golf from 9-13, in which Rory made four birdies in five holes, vaulted him to the top of the leaderboard and with a bogey from Bryson one hole behind on the 12th - in the midst of the roars that were reverberating around the course as a result of McIlroy’s exploits - the lead for the Northern Irishman was two. With the overnight leader still struggling to get into the final round, Rory looked in complete control.

Bryson made a great birdie at the 13th to move back to within one and Rory responded with a good up-and-down on 14, though after going long on the par 3 15th, he failed to make a par and suddenly the lead was gone. However, there was no real panic, this is a course that had been eating players alive all week and it was never going to be plain sailing all the way home.

DeChambeau handed the initiative back to McIlroy with an unexpected three-putt on the 15th from 25ft, but unfortunately he wasn’t able to capitalise on it and this is where things really started to unravel. As after looking so strong and in the zone for much of the day, he three-putt himself on the 16th, missing a par putt of around two-and-a-half feet.

Rory again missed the green on 17 but produced a superb bunker shot and this time making his three-footer, he looked to have recomposed himself. Meanwhile, Bryson responded like a champion to his own three-putt, setting up makeable birdie chances on the 16th and 17th, but as both narrowly missed, they entered the final hole all square.

On a course that we’d been told all week needed to be approached with caution – fairway, green, two-putt par – Rory made the questionable decision to take driver off the shortish closing par 4 and missing to the left, he copped a difficult lie from which he was only able to advance the ball to the front-left of the green. Though hitting a lovely chip to three-and-a-half feet, there was something inevitable about his left-to-right putt missing on the low side and he posted -5, one shot behind Bryson at that point; three shots gone in his final four holes.

He appeared to have been handed a lifeline as Bryson also made the bold decision to take driver off 18 and wound up in even more trouble than Rory. Only able to advance it to the bunker that sits around 25 yards in front of the green, leaving himself with one of the toughest shots in the game, it would take something seriously special for DeChambeau to save par and deny Rory a chance at redemption in the playoff.

Unfortunately for Rory, Bryson indeed found something special and pitching to just shy of 4ft below the pin, he converted the putt to record a second major success, breaking the heart of a crestfallen Rory in the process. It was a win that cemented him as one of the biggest draws in the game right now and it’s a great disappointment for fans that we only get to see him four times a year as it stands.

This was the type of enthralling and wholly engrossing finish that this wonderful event and course deserved. It will live long in the memory and I’ll be counting down the days until Pinehurst No. 2 returns to our screens in 2029.

For Rory, it’s been 10 years since his last major win and whilst good chances have come and gone, he has not given up one of these opportunities in quite the devastating manner he did last week. Though I feel he’s bound to contend for several more majors in his career, it’s going to require an entirely new level of mental strength to banish the memories of this defeat the next time he finds himself in contention, but if he indeed does finally get that fifth major over the line at some point, an experience like he had at Pinehurst will surely make it taste a whole lot sweeter.

We move on to this week and our final Signature Event of the year – a truly baffling decision to place the most difficult major of the year in the middle of two such events – with the Travelers Championship at TPC River Highlands.


The Travelers Championship debuted in 1952 and has taken place every year since. It is one of the most well-attended events on the PGA Tour and has been staged here at TPC River Highlands since 1984.

Many great players have won this event, including Sam Snead (1955), Lee Trevino (1972) and in more recent times, Jordan Spieth (2017). However, nobody has enjoyed as much success as three-time major winner, Billy Casper (1963, 1965, 1968, 1973) with four wins.

Bubba Watson (2010, 2015, 2018) comes next with three and there are a further five players to have won the Travelers Championship on two occasions: Arnold Palmer (1956, 1960), Paul Azinger (1987, 1989), Phil Mickelson (2001, 2002), Peter Jacobsen (1984, 2003) and Stewart Cink (1997, 2008).

History was made in the 2016 edition of the event, as Jim Furyk shot the first ever and as yet only 58 on the PGA Tour, with an incredible 12-under-par round that included one eagle and 10 birdies.

Last five winners:

  • 2023 – Winner: Keegan Bradley (-23); runners-up: Zac Blair, Brian Harman (-20)
  • 2022 – Winner: Xander Schauffele (-19); runners-up: JT Poston, Sahith Theegala (-17)
  • 2021 – Winner: Harris English (-13, playoff); runner-up: Kramer Hickok (-13)
  • 2020 – Winner: Dustin Johnson (-19); runner-up: Kevin Streelman (-18)
  • 2019 – Winner: Chez Reavie (-17); runners-up: Zach Sucher, Keegan Bradley (-13)

Last year’s renewal of the Travelers Championship saw Keegan Bradley gain his sixth PGA Tour victory, doing so with a -23 winning score – a record at TPC River Highlands. He’s back this week, aiming to become only the second player after Phil Mickelson in 2002 to successfully defend this title.


A course has existed on this property since the 1920s, though it was completely redesigned by Pete Dye in 1982 and named TPC of Connecticut. Bobby Weed was then brought in to remodel the course in 1989, at which time it was renamed TPC River Highlands.

As a par 70 measuring 6835 yards, TPC River Highlands is one of the shortest courses on the PGA Tour. It possesses 12x par 4s (298-481 yards), 4x par 3s (158-223 yards) and 2x par 5s (523-574 yards).

This tree-lined venue is built on gently rolling terrain, with sloping fairways and features elevation changes throughout. It provides a fun but balanced test and with an average winning score of -16.5 over the last 10 renewals, it is certainly no pushover.

The fairways are wide and generally doglegged, and when you consider that the length of the course prompts many players to club down for position, it’s no surprise to see them rank as some of the easiest-to-find fairways on tour. However, with strategic, deep bunkering and 4-inch thick Kentucky bluegrass/fescue rough, they can be pretty penal if missing and players will need to be in the short grass to take advantage of the scoring opportunities.

Despite being small (5000 sq. ft.) the often elevated bentgrass/poa mixed greens are usually quite receptive and rank among the top-10 on tour for highest greens-in-regulation percentages. They’re rather sloping in places and can be challenging to putt on, though the real difficulty comes when missing them, with the putting surfaces protected by a mixture of thick rough, tightly-mown collection areas and some deep greenside bunkering. All which combines to make it one of the top-20 most difficult scrambling tests on the PGA Tour.

While the front nine is somewhat unmemorable, as with many TPC courses, it heats up on the back nine, and with water in-play on four of the final six holes (five in total), this is certainly the case at TPC River Highlands.

The most memorable of those holes is the stretch from 15-17, which all play round the same lake. The 15th is a 298-yard drivable par 4 that is protected to the left-hand side by water, meaning anything from eagles to bogeys+ are on the cards; whilst relatively short, the 171-yard par 3 16th features a narrow green with a run-off long, bunkers left and right, and water short; the 431-yard par 4 17th finishes this stretch of holes and with water right of the fairway and short of the green, it will be an extremely nervy one for those in contention on Sunday.

This closing stretch sums up the course perfectly. There are plenty of birdie chances to be had but the course has to be respected or else you can run up big numbers pretty quickly.


The weather appears to be turning and we look set for a week of largely hot, dry and sunny conditions in Connecticut, which could see firmer conditions than usual. Though the humidity does bring with it the small risk of thunderstorms.

Blowing at around 7/8mph throughout the week and gusting at an average of 15mph, wind shouldn’t be much of a decisive factor this week.


  • SG: Approach
  • Greens-in-Regulation
  • Proximity from 125-175 yards

The driver is largely nullified by this course and in terms of ball-striking, it’s quality iron play that holds the key.

Keegan Bradley led the field in approach last year and ranked 6th in greens-in-regulation. Of the top-12 there, eight ranked inside the top-10 in approach.

Xander Schauffele too was strong in this area in 2022, ranking 5th in approach and leading the field in GIR. Runners-up, JT Poston and Sahith Theegala both ranked top-10 in approach, with Poston ranking 2nd.

Dustin Johnson was 6th in approach when winning in 2020; Chez Reavie led the field in approach in 2019; and both 2017 winner, Jordan Spieth and 2016 winner, Russell Knox ranked top-10 in approach.

In addition, this short course doesn’t require a whole lot of shots with the long irons and it’s instead the short-mid irons that carry the most importance. With approach between 125-175 yards by far the most common.

  • SG: Putting (bentgrass/poa)

Most players who perform well here have a good week on the greens and we should especially focus on those who have performed on bentgrass or a bent/poa mix in the past.

Aside from ranking 1st in approach in 2023, Keegan Bradley also led the field in putting.

Xander Schauffele was 4th on the greens in 2022, whilst each of the other four members of the top-4 ranked inside the top-15, with 4th-place finisher, Michael Thorbjornsen ranking 1st.

Harris English was top-20 on the greens in 2021, chased home by the second-best putter in the field, Kramer Hickok; Dustin Johnson led home a putter-heavy leaderboard in 2020, ranking 4th himself and followed by five other top-10 putters inside the top-10; whilst every winner from Bubba Watson in 2015 to Chez Reavie in 2019 putted at least solidly.

  • SG: Around-the-Greens/Scrambling

This is a challenging scrambling course and I’m speculating that with potentially firmer conditions this week, we could see much lower GIR numbers than usual. Which means a quality short-game may be called on.

Solid scrambling is usually a necessary asset anyway, with four of the last five winners ranking inside the top-16 in scrambling.

  • Par 4 Scoring

Finally, whilst the par 5s should be reachable in two for most of the field, there are only two of them, and I believe we should instead be looking at players who excel on the par 4s, which are littered with birdie chances at TPC River Highlands.


There are very obvious paths to go down in terms of comp courses this week, in the shape of other distinctive Pete Dye originals such as TPC Sawgrass and Harbour Town. Though I wouldn’t put anybody off following those form-lines, there were other courses that I felt may provide better clues this week.

John Deere Classic (TPC Deere Run)

TPC Deere Run ranks closely to TPC River Highlands in virtually every aspect, from ball-striking to short-game challenges. This hilly, tree-lined course has moderate elevation changes throughout, small bentgrass greens, 4-inch thick Kentucky bluegrass rough and with approaches from 125-175 typically the most common, it looks the perfect comp course for this week’s event.

Notable correlating form:

Jordan Spieth:

Travelers (1st) / John Deere (1st, 1st)

Kenny Perry:

Travelers (1st) / John Deere (1st)

Chez Reavie:

Travelers (1st) / John Deere (5th)

Kevin Streelman:

Travelers (1st) / John Deere (7th, 8th, 8th)

Brian Harman:

Travelers (2nd, 3rd, 5th) / John Deere (1st)

JT Poston:

Travelers (2nd) / John Deere (1st)

Ryan Moore:

Travelers (2nd, 2nd) / John Deere (1st, 2nd)

Jerry Kelly:

Travelers (2nd) / John Deere (3rd, 4th)

Chris Stroud:

Travelers (2nd) / John Deere (4th, 5th)

Danny Lee:

Travelers (3rd) / John Deere (3rd)

Shriners Open (TPC Summerlin)

TPC Summerlin is the work of River Highlands renovator, Bobby Weed. Despite the desert setting, it is very much a parkland course and has a similarly watery, risk-reward finish as this week’s course.

Like TPC Deere Run, it has similar averages across the board, from driving accuracy into the generous fairways, to GIR percentages into the bentgrass greens, and with approaches from 125-175 yards key, the Shriners Open looks another strong comp for this event.

Notable correlating form:

Kevin Streelman:

Travelers (1st) / Shriners (2nd)

Russell Knox:

Travelers (1st) / Shriners (3rd)

Marc Leishman:

Travelers (1st) / Shriners (3rd)

Harris English:

Travelers (1st) / Shriners (4th)

Ryan Moore:

Travelers (2nd, 2nd) / Shriners (1st)

JT Poston:

Travelers (2nd) / Shriners (3rd, 4th)

Charley Hoffman:

Travelers (2nd, 3rd) / Shriners (4th, 5th)

Beau Hossler:

Travelers (2nd) / Shriners (7th, 7th)

Abraham Ancer:

Travelers (4th, 8th) / Shriners (4th, 4th)

Wyndham Championship (Sedgefield Country Club)

Despite possessing narrower fairways and different grasses to here at TPC River Highlands, the tree-lined Sedgefield CC ranks closely to our host course in GIR percentages and scrambling difficulty, whilst requires a large portion of approaches in that 125-175 yard range.

Notable correlating form:

Kevin Streelman:

Travelers (1st) / Wyndham (6th, 7th)

JT Poston:

Travelers (2nd) / Wyndham (1st)

Ryan Moore:

Travelers (2nd, 2nd) / Wyndham (1st)

Brian Harman:

Travelers (2nd, 3rd, 5th) / Wyndham (3rd)

Jerry Kelly:

Travelers (2nd) / Wyndham (4th)

Kevin Kisner:

Travelers (5th, 6th) / Wyndham (1st)

Charles Schwab Challenge (Colonial Country Club)

The ball-striking challenges at Colonial CC are more demanding, though this fellow tree-lined venue ranks closely to TPC River Highlands in short-game difficulty and as another course at which approaches between 125-175 yards are customary, we can see why many players have transferred form between these two venues.

Notable correlating form:

Jordan Spieth:

Travelers (1st) / Charles Schwab (1st)

Kenny Perry:

Travelers (1st) / Charles Schwab (1st, 1st)

Harris English:

Travelers (1st) / Charles Schwab (2nd, 5th)

Keegan Bradley:

Travelers (1st, 2nd) / Charles Schwab (2nd)

Chez Reavie:

Travelers (1st) / Charles Schwab (5th)

Daniel Berger:

Travelers (2nd, 5th) / Charles Schwab (1st)

Charley Hoffman:

Travelers (2nd, 3rd) / Charles Schwab (3rd)

Kevin Kisner:

Travelers (5th, 6th) / Charles Schwab (1st)

Kevin Tway:

Travelers (5th, 6th) / Charles Schwab (5th)

Danny Lee:

Travelers (3rd) / Charles Schwab (6th)

Sony Open (Waialae Country Club)

Waialae CC is another of the shortest courses on tour and provides a similar ball-striking test to this week, with it a necessity to be strong in approaches from 125-175 yards.

Notable correlating form:

Keegan Bradley:

Travelers (1st, 2nd) / Sony (2nd)

Harris English:

Travelers (1st) / Sony (3rd, 4th)

Marc Leishman:

Travelers (1st) / Sony (3rd, 4th)

Chez Reavie:

Travelers (1st) / Sony (3rd)

Jerry Kelly:

Travelers (2nd) / Sony (1st)

Zac Blair:

Travelers (2nd) / Sony (3rd, 6th)

Brian Harman:

Travelers (2nd, 3rd, 5th) / Sony (4th)

Brendan Steele:

Travelers (5th, 6th) / Sony (2nd, 4th)

Kevin Kisner:

Travelers (5th, 6th) / Sony (3rd, 4th,4th, 5th)


Our final Signature Event of the year brings together another elite field and after the predictable and understandable decision of Rory to withdraw from the event, we’ll have seven of the world’s top-10 and 21 of the top-25 in attendance this week.

Among these is this week’s defending champion, Keegan Bradley. He is one of four former winners in the field, joined by Xander Schauffele (2022), Harris English (2021) and Jordan Spieth (2017).

Akshay Bhatia, Jake Knapp, Matthieu Pavon, Nick Dunlap, Robert MacIntyre, Victor Perez and Will Zalatoris all make their TPC River Highlands debuts. Whilst current #3 amateur, Michael Thorbjornsen is back after a superb 4th-place finish here two years ago.


Travelers Championship Odds

*Please click on the link above to be taken to the main Travelers Championship market on (or app) for all the live betting prices on this tournament.

Market leaders: Scottie Scheffler 18/5, Xander Schauffele 15/2, Collin Morikawa 12/1, Ludvig Aberg 14/1, Viktor Hovland 20/1, Patrick Cantlay 20/1, Hideki Matsuyama 25/1

The week following a major is always tough to judge, especially one as energy-sapping as the mental examination the players have just faced at Pinehurst. This takes me away from the very top of the betting but just behind these market leaders is a player who played excellently last week, continuing the theme of his recent form, and as someone who generally performs well the week following a major, I’m taking Tony Finau to win at TPC River Highlands this week.

1.75 pts Tony Finau each-way (1/5 - 6 places) - 30/1 

Finau has been in good form for most of the year, missing just one cut in 16 starts. Though he was perfectly strong over the first half of those starts, he’s stepped his form up a level in the second half.

He had his best finish of the year eight starts ago, finishing 2nd in the Houston Open and has recorded a further five top-25s over his next seven starts; coming into this week following finishes of 8th in the Memorial Tournament and an excellent 3rd-place finish in last week’s US Open.

Finau was superb across the board last week but especially excelled with his approach play, ranking 1st in the field. Indeed, he ranks 3rd for the season as a whole and is 5th tee-to-green, with the putter the only cause for concern.

Having said that, he’s putted well on his last two starts and with three of his six tour wins coming on bentgrass I’m confident he can keep that going this week.

Finau has recorded a top-20 in six of his last nine starts immediately following major week and won the 3M Open following the Open Championship in 2022. He now comes to a place at which he’s finished inside the top-25 in four of his eight visits, recording a best of 13th in 2022, and as a player with two top-4s in the Charles Schwab Challenge – including a runner-up finish in 2019 – and four top-20s in six starts in the Shriners Open, he looks capable of winning around this setup.

1.25 pts Sepp Straka each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 40/1

Sepp Straka has been in good form this season and was tipped to go well at Pinehurst last week. That didn’t quite work out, as he struggled with the short game to finish 56th but with the long game still looking strong, leading the field in driving accuracy and ranking top-20 in approach, off-the-tee, greens-in-regulation and ball-striking, I fancy him to bounce back this week.

Straka was initially a little slow to get going this year but has barely looked back since finishing 16th in THE PLAYERS Championship. He’s played nine times since then, recording six top-20s and four top-10s, which includes 5th-place finishes in the RBC Heritage, Charles Schwab Challenge and Memorial Tournament.

He ranks 13th in this field in approach over that time and 14th tee-to-green. His approach play has been as strong as ever this season and it’s also a positive for this test to see him rank 20th in proximity from 150-175 yards.

Straka has played here five times, missing three cuts and recording a best of 10th in 2021. He does appear to have got the hang of these greens, gaining strokes with the putter in each of his last three starts and as the 2023 winner of the John Deere Classic, he has a strong piece of comp form that suggests he has the game to take the title at TPC River Highlands this week.

1.25 pts Tom Kim each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 40/1 

Tom Kim has been simmering nicely in recent weeks and possessing a couple of wins on the mentioned correlating courses, I think this could be the week he converts that strong recent form into a win.

Kim has been reasonably consistent all season, missing just the two cuts in 17 starts but much like the previous two players, he’s been at his best of late.

Following a missed cut in the Texas Open, he has made his next nine in a row, including recording top-30 finishes in each of the first three majors. His best finish came when 4th in the Canadian Open three starts ago, as he played the second-best golf of anyone over the weekend, firing rounds of 65 and 64.

The Korean youngster was strong in all areas there, as he has been across those recent starts on the whole, but as usual, it was in approach that he ultimately excelled most. Much like he did in last week’s US Open, ranking 10th. He ranks 22nd in the field in this area over his last nine starts and is 8th for the season from 125-150 yards.

Kim was a steady 38th here on debut last year, firing rounds of 69-64-72-65 and he showed how well his iron play matches up to the course, ranking 12th in approach. Having won the last two editions of the Shriners Open and winning the Wyndham Championship in 2022, his recent form on comp courses is exceptional and combined with the strength of his approach play, it makes him a real standout candidate this week.

1 pt JT Poston each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 80/1

JT Poston has performed solidly through a tough stretch of events and coming to a place much more suited to his skillset, this former Travelers Championship runner-up looks a decent price to be in contention this week.

Poston started the season strongly, reeling off five top-20s across his first six starts. Whilst his form over his latest seven starts doesn’t look quite as impressive on first glance, three of those have been majors and three Signature Events; an elite stretch of golf in which he’s been rock-solid, finishing 5th in the RBC Heritage, top-25 in each of the Charles Schwab Challenge and Memorial Tournament, as well as top-35 in The Masters and last week’s US Open.

Continuing the theme of recent years, he is gaining strokes throughout his bag in 2024. He excels with the short game, ranking 36th around-the-greens and 51st in putting, and whilst his irons aren’t as strong as last year, he does come into this week off the back of three positive strokes-gained performances in a row, and is typically strong with his mid-irons.

With five missed cuts in six visits to TPC River Highlands, his form at the course doesn’t sound appealing, but when he did make the cut he finished 2nd to Xander Schauffele in 2022. Possessing wins in the Wyndham Championship and John Deere Classic, along with several top-5s in the Shriners Open, I’m certain he’s capable of repeating the quality of that performance at the course.

1 pt Chris Kirk each way (1/5 - 6 places) - 125/1

Chris Kirk took down our first Signature Event of the season in Hawaii and after an eye-catching performance at Pinehurst, he looks a big price to win our final one of the season, at what looks a suitable course.

Entering the final round with the lead, Kirk was impressive in holding off several challengers to win that first event of the year, The Sentry. He maintained a good level of form following that, missing just one of his next nine cuts and recording finishes of 16th at Augusta and 10th in the RBC Heritage. Before a more subdued run of form heading into last week’s US Open, having missed his last three cuts on the spin.

With that, it was promising to see him finish 26th there and though mainly relying on the putter, ranking 6th in the field, there were nuggets of positivity elsewhere, especially with his irons in the middle two rounds.

He ranks an impressive 24th tee-to-green on tour this season and ranking 5th in approaches from 125-150 yards and 37th from 150-175, he’s one of the strongest mid-iron players in the field. All which helps him rank 20th in par 4 scoring.

Kirk has made just three starts here in total and only one in the last 10 years, missing the cut in 2021. As a past winner of the Charles Schwab Challenge and having twice finished runner-up in the Sony Open, I think the course should set up well for him and considering he’s already beaten a field of similar strength this year, he looks a very appealing price following that performance last week.

You can find all Jamie's latest Golf Betting Tips over on our dedicated golf Insights hub.

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