Edoardo Molinari from 63rd to 3rd position

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Edoardo Molinari from 63rd to 3rd position

Returning to Hamburg, with a great comeback in the second and penultimate round, Edoardo Molinari in the Porsche European Open climbs from 63rd to 3rd position with a total of 140 (75 65, -4) and dreams of a double undertaking: the al to the success on the European Tour after more than 4 years of waiting (the last success dates back to April 2017 in the Trophée Hassan II in Morocco) and the pass to play the US Open (from 17 to 20 June in La Jolla, California) .

The Turin-born in Germany on the Porsche Nord Course (par 72) of the Green Eagle Golf Courses with a closed lap in 65 (-7) - supported by an eagle and 7 birdies, spotted by two bogeys - has signed the best part of the day and is now just one shot from the summit occupied by the Australian Maverick Antcliff and the English Matthew Southgate, both leading with 139 (-5).

Edo Molinari shares the 3 / a square with the Dutch Darius Van Driel and the Scots David Law and Scott Jamieson.

Edoardo Molinari, Porsche European Open

Excellent performance also for the Roman Renato Paratore, from 46 / o to 11 / o with 143 (74 69, -1).

While the Apulian Francesco Laporta (77 75) and the Florentine Lorenzo Gagli (77 75) came out, both 88 / i with 152 (+8). After the British Masters and the Made in HimmerLand, the Porsche European Open is the third and last tournament of the European Tour which is giving away, at the end of a special ranking, ten places for the US Open.

The first two were won by the British Richard Bland and Guido Migliozzi from Vicenza. There are another 8 left and Italy in addition to Migliozzi and Francesco Molinari (back injury permitting) in the third Major 2021 of men's golf dreams of bringing poker and fielding E.

Molinari and Paratore who, in, in, tomorrow they will play all out. Alena Sharp is a 16-year LPGA Tour veteran and Olympic athlete from Canada. He wrote an article for the LPGA web site. "I’ve been married to my wife Sarah Bowman, who is also my caddie, since November of 2020 and our union is more accepted now than at any point in history.

People view us now as married people. We’re the couple, just like any other. That’s a big jump from just a few years ago and lightyears from where society was when I was a kid. I’m 40 now and have been on the LPGA Tour for 16 years.

When I was a rookie, my friends and family knew that I was gay. But it wasn’t something that I publicized. I didn’t want to alienate any potential sponsors and didn’t want to put any of my existing sponsors in an awkward spot.

I wasn’t closeted. I just lived my life quietly, keeping my orientation out of the public eye. Even that was better than the way society viewed us when I was young. I noticed when I was 15 years old that I was finding women more attractive than men.

I tried not to think about it, but it was always there. My last year of junior golf, when I was 17, I realized it more. It’s hard because you’re a kid and having feelings that you don’t understand. But who can you tell? I was raised Catholic where the teachings were clear: is a sin.

My grandparents and parents went to Mass and followed the precepts of their faith, so I couldn’t talk to them. I already knew what the priests would say. And this isn’t exactly a conversation that you have with teenaged friends.

Then when I went to college. I was really confused because I was dating men and afraid to date a woman. I knew I wanted to; I knew by then that I was strongly attracted to women, but at that time there was an inherent fear. A fear of rejection; a fear of discrimination; a fear of being shut out and closed off from the relationships that mattered most to me at the time.

And there was, at times, a palpable fear of physical harm. There were still parts of the United States and Canada where you could be assaulted because of your orientation. So, in addition to all the other things a college freshman goes through, I battled all those questions, feeling, and fears"