What channel is final round of Northern Trust?
CBS Sports will air live coverage of the final round of the Northern Trust Open from 2:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Monday on CBS47 WJAX-TV. The remainder of the tournament will air from 3:00 p.m. until 6:30 p.m. on MYTVJax/WFOX 30.2 Digital Channel. ActionNewsJax.comProgramming note: Where you can watch the final round of the Northern Trust Open
What time is the final round of the Northern Trust Open?
The final round of the 2021 Northern Trust tournament tees off at 7:30 a.m. ET on Monday at the Liberty National Golf Club in New Jersey. We have a full list of tee times. DraftKings NationThe Northern Trust tee times 2021: Full list of final round tee times with rain delay to Monday
Who won the PGA Northern Trust?
Tony Finau ended his winless drought in a big way with a victory at THE NORTHERN TRUST. It took a playoff with Cameron Smith to decide things at Liberty National, with Finau prevailing on the first sudden-death hole. pgatour.comWinner's Bag: Tony Finau, THE NORTHERN TRUST
Does Northern Trust have a cut?
FINAL UPDATE: The final cut is -1. Notable players to miss the cut include Dustin Johnson, Collin Morikawa, Si Woo Kim, Jason Kokrak, Lucas Glover, and Matt Jones. The PGA Tour teed off the second round of the 2021 Northern Trust on Friday at 7:20 a.m. ET. DraftKings Nation2021 Northern Trust cut: What is the cut line, how is it determined, who will miss it
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24 August, 2021 - 04:50am
24 August, 2021 - 04:50am
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You Pod to Win the Game
The final round of the Northern Trust at Liberty National Golf Club was postponed until Monday due to Henri, which flipped back and forth from Tropical Storm to category 1 Hurricane status before making landfall on Sunday near Rhode Island and bringing heavy rain and 40-mile-an-hour winds as it weakened.
Central Park in Manhattan was doused with record rainfall and many New Jersey residents are without power, but the Tour officials hope to complete play on Monday despite a forecast that calls for another “drenching rain.”
Tee times were released late Sunday afternoon with players being sent off both nines in threesomes. The first tee time of the day is set for 7:30 a.m. ET, though veteran Tour pro Lee Westwood isn’t so sure that will be doable.
— Lee Westwood (@WestwoodLee) August 22, 2021
PGA Tour rules official John Mutch expressed a more sunny outlook despite the flash flood warnings in the area.
“Really good for 5 inches of rain,” Mutch told ESPN of Liberty National, which was built on a landfill and has a SubAir system beneath the greens. “They were working on the bunkers when I was there. There’s not a whole lot of standing water. I was pleased. I’ve seen a lot worse.”
When the third round ended, Smith had caught Rahm at 16-under 197 with a course-record 60. South Africa’s van Rooyen shot 62 to trail by one stroke in third. He’s one of five players projected to move into the top 70 of the FedEx Cup point standings and advance to the BMW Championship, which begins Thursday in Baltimore. Should he fail to be on the right side of the cutline, he’s slated to head to Switzerland for the Omega European Masters.
The forecast is dicey, with continued rain through Sunday night and into Monday. If less than half the field tees off for the final round, the tournament could be shortened to 54 holes and a sudden-death playoff between Rahm and Smith, who both missed birdie putts at 18, would determine a victor. That scenario has happened in the past such as when Tiger Woods won the 1997 Tournament of Champions and Phil Mickelson edged Gary Nicklaus at the 2005 BellSouth Classic.
Hurricane Henri is expected to make landfall in the area on Sunday afternoon.
Pampling shot a final-round 66 and then waited for more than an hour for his pursuers to come in.
While the leaders faltered, two other pros dueled for the $180,000 winner’s check.
Liberty National avoided the brunt of the wind from Hurricane Henri, but not the rain that forced the final round of The Northern Trust to finish on Monday. In a memo sent to players Sunday night, PGA Tour commissioner Jay Monahan said he is amending the bad weather guidelines to allow for a Tuesday finish regardless of how much golf is played Monday. Monahan cited the importance and the sequential nature of the FedEx Cup playoffs in making an exception to the guidelines.
The first of three FedEx Cup Playoffs tournaments concludes at Liberty National on Monday.
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The PGA Tour announced that based on the projected path of Tropical Storm Henri and the Tropical Storm Warning that has been issued by the National Hurricane Center for the area where the tournament is located, the final round of the Northern Trust will be postponed until Monday.
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22 August, 2021 - 03:07pm
JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Jon Rahm is young enough at 26 that the FedEx Cup has been a big part of the PGA Tour as long as he has been chasing his dreams, and winning the trophy would mean a lot to him.
He just doesn’t like the way it works, and holding on to a one-shot lead Saturday in the third round in The Northern Trust was only a reminder that great golf doesn’t really mean much without a great finish.
“I don’t like it. I don’t think it’s fair,” Rahm said Friday at Liberty National.
What never made sense to him was someone who could win the all the postseason tournaments and then finish with a dud at the Tour Championship (Sept. 2-5 in Atlanta) and “you can end up with a really bad finish.”
The PGA Tour was trying to create drama among more than a few players at the final event. This is the postseason, and the example often cited was the New England Patriots going undefeated until losing the Super Bowl.
Rahm had an answer for that, too.
“They still finished second,” he said.
For now, Rahm can only worry about the tournament at hand, and while he has produced a mixture of great shots and great saves to reach 16-under 197, one shot ahead of Erik van Rooyen, Rahm still has his hands full.
Play was pushed to Monday, as Henri — downgraded to a tropical storm — posed too much danger for players, spectators and volunteers to be at Liberty National on Sunday. If the weather or the conditions don’t cooperate, the tournament could go to Tuesday.
In a memo sent to players Sunday night, PGA Tour commissioner Jay Monahan said he is amending the bad weather guidelines to allow for a Tuesday finish regardless of how much golf is played on Monday.
Some pop-up storms were possible late Monday afternoon.
Monahan cited the importance and the sequential nature of the FedEx Cup playoffs in making an exception to the guidelines.
There was plenty at stake in the PGA Tour postseason. The top 70 in the FedEx Cup standings after this tournament advance to the BMW Championship, which starts Thursday outside Baltimore.
Keith Mitchell was at No. 101. He is in a six-way tie for 11th place and currently is projected to move up to No. 69, which would get him into the BMW Championship. Tom Hoge was at No. 108 and in a three-way tie for sixth at Liberty National, projected to move to No. 57.
Van Rooyen was in position to win at one shot out of the lead, and his travel schedule suddenly became a lot less complicated.
The South African arrived at Liberty National at No. 76 and planning to play next week, whether that was at Baltimore or Switzerland for the Omega European Masters.
Van Rooyen won the Barracuda Championship two weeks ago for his first PGA Tour title. With the points now worth quadruple value, he appeared certain to extend his tour season one way or another.
For others, their season is over.
Adam Scott, who missed a 4-foot putt in a playoff that would have won the Wyndham Championship last week, followed an opening 67 with a 75 to miss the cut by one shot. He was among 28 players outside the top 70 in the FedEx Cup who missed the cut.
Rahm isn’t the only player who doesn’t like the postseason model.
The new system that began in 2019 awards a two-shot lead to the No. 1 seed at the Tour Championship who starts at 10-under par.
“At the end of the day you could win 15 events, including both playoff events, and you have a two-shot lead,” Rahm said. “I understand it’s for TV purposes and excitement and just making it more a winner-take-all and they gave you a two-shot advantage. But over four days, that can be gone in two holes, right?”
He doesn’t have a solution of his own. And he does like the idea that with a staggered start of 10 under for the top seed down to even par for the final five players in the 30-man field, at least players know what they have to do.
He just knows the FedEx Cup is a trophy he’d like to have.
“It’s a trophy that a very select group of people are going to be able to put their name on,” he said. “It’s one of those, kind of like in majors and great events like The Players, to where ... you have to show up and play good.”
For now, Rahm can only do so much, and the world’s No. 1 player is doing it well.