At the moment it is not possible to make any predictions on the recovery times of a full form from Tiger Woods. He himself described his experience at the Masters comparing it to climbing Mount Everest. The main problem he exposed himself after the first lap of the PGA, closed in 74 strokes.
The difficulty in executing the swing due to the condition of the right leg. "I can't carry the weight" "If I load the weight I feel pain, if I press I feel pain, walking causes pain and twisting causes pain" "All of this only happens while I play golf, if I don't, I'm fine."
John Daly, statements
John Daly, interviewed about Woods' withdrawal, said: "I guarantee that if Tiger had used a cart this week, he would have stayed on the leaderboard." If he says that he has made this choice for some time (at the cost of not competing in the tournament), one cannot but believe him, what do you think? A golf cart, or golf buggy, or caddy, or rickshaw, or more properly golf car is a small vehicle originally designed to carry two golfers and their equipment along the playing field.
There are several types of golf carts, but in general they are used to carry a small number of passengers for short distances at speeds below 24km / h. Generally these are vehicles that weigh around 400-450 kilograms, are around two and a half meters long, 1.2 m wide and 1.8 m high.
Golf cars were originally all electrically powered. These were the first mass-produced electric vehicles for private use. Propulsion nowadays is usually ensured by a four-stroke internal combustion engine, but versions with an electric motor are still widespread, especially where the absence of noise and emissions is considered an important factor.
When designed for road transport, these electric vehicles are often referred to as NEV (Neighborhood Electric Vehicle) or LSV (Low-Speed Vehicle). The price of these vehicles can vary from 2,000 up to over 10,000 euros, depending on accessories, transport capacity, conditions (if used).