Inge Chun hole-in-one at US Open, hole-in-one twice in all majors

Jeon In-ji made a hole-in-one at the US Women’s Open at Pebble Beach Golf Course near San Francisco, California on the 10th (Korean time). Jeon In-gee holed the ball in one take on the 154-yard 5th hole with the Pacific Ocean on her right. The ball fell about 10m in front and was sucked into the hole. Jeon In-ji raised her hands to cheer and gave high-fives to caddy Dean Herdon.스포츠토토

On the way to the green, Jeon In-ji held hands with each gallery who wanted a high-five. He didn’t have to putt, but he got his putter out too. It was to repair the pitch mark where his ball landed.

Jeon In-ji, who had been 3-over par until this point, became 1-over par and got a birdie on the next hole to go down to even par. However, he subsequently lost 6 strokes and finished the match at 6 over par.

Jeon In-ji’s ball being sucked into the 5th hole. USGA screen capture.

On top-notch tours, there is only one hole-in-one per tournament. Major tournaments make the course difficult, so hole-in-one is rare.

However, this is not the first time Jeon has made a hole-in-one in a major tournament. Jeon In-gee made a hole-in-one at the 17th hole (164 yards) in the third round at the Chevron Championship, another major tournament held in April.

This hole had $1 million at stake for a hole-in-one. It was not the player’s own, but a donation to several foundations, including the LPGA Foundation and Girls Golf Houston.

At the time, Jeon In-ji said, “If I buy something, I feel good for two or three days. However, when he helps or contributes to others and receives applause, he feels that his life is full. Even after 1 year, 10 years, 20 years. That makes more sense,” he said. Jeon In-ji continued, “I think today is the most meaningful hole-in-one in my life, where I can be happier because I can help somewhere by making a hole-in-one. I am so happy to be able to help people today and thank Chevron for giving me that opportunity.”

In the first and second rounds of this tournament, Jeon In-ji played with Annika Sorenstam and Michelle Wie, who are in retirement matches. The two players were out of the cut with 15 over par and 14 over par, respectively, as they lost their sense of the game. Jeon In-ji’s rhythm was often interrupted. In addition, Sorenstam and Michelle Wie did not get along well during their active career. An official who watched the game said that the two players did not say a word. Jeon In-ji played in a cold atmosphere.


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