Paul Barjon on PGA after his fantastic victory


Paul Barjon on PGA after his fantastic victory
Paul Barjon on PGA after his fantastic victory © Getty Images Sport - Mike Mulholland / Stringer

Following an exceptional card of 64 which propelled him to the lead of the tournament on Saturday, Paul Barjon signed a solid 68 Sunday on the course of the Victoria Golf Club, scene of the last act of the season on the Korn Ferry Tour.

A dream weekend which allowed the Frenchman to achieve his second success this season after his great victory in July in Illinois, and to validate his return to the PGA Tour in 2024 by ending the season in 9th place in the KFT Points List.

In fact, the top 30 in the general ranking are guaranteed to move up to the next level in 2024.

Paul Barjon, statements

“I told my coach that I probably played my best golf on Saturday. There is wind and water everywhere.

I don't know if it's because my back was against the wall and I needed a good result but I played without any particular expectations. This had already been the case during my first year on the PGA Tour Canada. explained Paul Barjon after his 3rd success on the Korn Ferry Tour, certainly the most important of his career.

The PGA Tour is an organization that hosts major professional golf tours in the United States. It is headquartered in Ponte Vedra Beach, a suburb of Jacksonville, Florida. Its official name is written in all capital letters, namely "PGA TOUR".

The PGA Tour became its own organization in 1968, when it split from the PGA of America, which is now primarily an association of golf professionals, such as instructors and club managers. The tournament players first formed their own organization, the Association of Professional Golfers (APG).

Subsequently, in 1968, the players abolished the APG and agreed to operate as the PGA "Tournament Players Division", a completely autonomous division of the PGA, under the supervision of a new 10-member Tournament Policy Board.

The name then officially changed to "PGA Tour" in 1975. In 1981 he had a dispute over marketing problems with the PGA of America and decided to officially change his name. Starting from the end of August of that year it became the "TPA Tour", which stands for "Tournament Players Association". The dispute was resolved within seven months and the name of the tour reverted to the "PGA Tour" in March 1982.


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