Gothenburg, the sixth event of the LET Access

Marta Spiazzi, Erika De Martini, Caterina Tatti and Emma Lundgren is the Italian quartet that will be on the field

by Andrea Gussoni
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Gothenburg, the sixth event of the LET Access
© Getty Images Sport - Patrick Smith / Staff

Marta Spiazzi, Erika De Martini, Caterina Tatti and Emma Lundgren is the Italian quartet that will be on the field in the PGA Championship Gothenburg, the sixth event of the LET Access and second in a row to be held in Sweden.

PGA Championship Gothenburg, results

It will be played from 4 to 6 July (54 holes) on the Albatross GolfKlubb course, in Lerbacksvagen, where among the 132 competitors four of the top ten ranked in the order of merit will attract attention: the Swedes Kajsa Arwefjall (n.

2) , winner of the previous MoreGolf Mastercard Open, and Anna Magnusson (n. 5), who scored in the Terre Blanche Ladies Open which opened the year, and with them the Dutch Nikki Hofstede (n. 5) and the French Ariane Klotz ( no.

6). Absent is the German amateur Helen Briem, number one, who scored a hat-trick in a row in the other three of the five races played. In the field to follow the Austrian Katharina Muehlbauer, the Danes Puk Lyng Thomsen and Fie Olsen, the Dutch Zhen Bontan and Pasqualle Coffa, the Norwegian Tina Mazarino, the French Chloe Salort and Lucie Andrè and the Spanish Maria Parra.

Among the Italians Erika De Martini, she always won in the five races in which she took part, with a seventh place, while Marta Spiazzi stood out in the last two appearances even if she gave up something at the end. Emma Lundgren is coming off a 14th place in the MoreGolf Mastercard Open, while Alessandra Tatti is looking for the right pace.

The prize money is 40,000 euros with a first prize of 6,400 euros. The Ladies European Tour is a professional golf tour for women which was founded in 1978. It is based at Buckinghamshire Golf Club near London in England. Like many UK-based sports organisations it is a company limited by guarantee, a legal structure which enables it to focus on maximising returns to its members through prize money, rather than on making profits for investors.

The tour is run by a board of directors and a Players' Council. Most of the players on the tour are European, with members from more than 40 countries internationally. The tour operates tournaments across five continents.

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