View 2023 US Open odds below. Next year’s tournament will be held at the Los Angeles Country Club. Matt Fitzpatrick will look to defend his US Open title in Southern California. Fitzpatrick had US Open odds to win of +3000 entering the tournament in Brookline, +2000 entering the third round and +330 entering the final round.
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US Open odds
Odds to win the US Open golf tournament in 2023 will soon be posted by top US sportsbooks. Expect golfers like Scottie Scheffler and Jon Rahm to be around +1200 to win the big tournament in LA.
Here we keep track of how the US Open odds change in the days leading up to and during the tournament. Below are how US Open odds changed for the top golfers.
|Golfer||US Open Odds June 2||US Open Odds June 13||US Open Odds June 14||US Open Odds June 15: 9 a.m. ET||US Open Odds June 15: 10 p.m. ET||US Open Odds June 16: 8 p.m. ET||US Open Odds June 18: 9 a.m. ET||US Open Odds June 19: 10 a.m. ET|
Odds to win each Major golf tournament are available year-round at most major online sportsbooks. Here is a look at how odds for this past tournament looked back on Dec. 1.
- Jon Rahm +1000
- Rory McIlroy +1400
- Dustin Johnson +1400
- Bryson DeChambeau +1400
- Brooks Koepka +1400
- Xander Schauffele +1800
- Justin Thomas +1800
- Jordan Spieth +1800
- Collin Morikawa +1800
- Patrick Cantlay +2200
- Viktor Hovland +2800
- Tony Finau +3500
- Patrick Reed +3500
- Louis Oosthuizen +3500
Odds to win US Open: Favorites
Here are the US Open odds favorites for the tournament in Brookline.
Rory McIlroy (): Rory took over the top spot on the US Open odds board from Jon Rahm by virtue of his win at the RBC Canadian Open this past week. Rory’s ball striking numbers continue to look impressive as he attempts to finally capture another major. The key will likely be his short game, especially since Brookline doesn’t look like a course he can simply overpower.
Justin Thomas (): Won his second PGA Championship with a wonderful putting performance. He didn’t even have his best stuff with his irons that week, and then he really struggled when losing 4.8 on approach at Colonial in a missed cut. Not sure it’s the best course fit, but he’s still a threat.
Jon Rahm (): Rahm has been pretty volatile by his standards this year. The win in Mexico helped but he’s quickly dropped out of that form at the PGA and Memorial. Won the US Open last year but won’t enjoy as good of a course fit at Brookline.
Scottie Scheffler (): The four-time winner in 2022 is ranked 3rd in SG: Approach. That is a scary sight for the opposition when considering they may have been his biggest weakness at times in the past. Surprised with a disappointing MC at the PGA but instantly bounced back with a playoff loss at Colonial.
Collin Morikawa (): Morikawa continues to struggle as of late and seems lost on and around the greens. His ball striking also hasn’t been up to his standards. He currently ranks 81st in SG: Total and will need a big turnaround to contend for a third major.
Dustin Johnson (): Is facing a huge media circus due to his LIV golf deal. DJ also has had far from his best stuff throughout 2022. I’m strongly avoiding this number.
Cameron Smith (): The first time I went through the course at Brookline, Smith was instantly the guy I thought of as a potential winner. Though he eventually struggled with ball striking at Memorial, his play was encouraging to finish 13th. I’d argue he’s right at the top of the list of guys who should be a threat.
Xander Schauffele (): Xander continues to put up some eye-popping numbers with his irons dating back to the Valspar. The putter has failed to catch enough fire to get him deep into contention, but finishes of 5th, 6th, 3rd, 5th and 7th at US Opens show that he loves the tough conditions here. I’m expecting another strong week.
US Open odds: Contenders
Brooks Koepka (): One of the more out-of-form players at the top of the odds as his last two starts were a MC at the Masters and a 55th at the PGA. His 4th place finish at last year’s US Open golf tournament was his worst since 2016, and he hasn’t finished worse than 18th at a US Open since 2012 – making him a threat either way.
Patrick Cantlay (): The questions about his play in majors continue to increase as he’s failed to get in the mix since 2019. Surrounding his miserable MC at the PGA is a 2nd at Harbour Town and 3rd at Memorial, showing that he still has some form.
Jordan Spieth (): Had his first bad week with the irons at Memorial since all the way back at Torrey Pines in January. The positive in that was a great week with the putter, something he hasn’t been doing at all. If he can combine the putter with his usual ball striking of late, I think Spieth is in play for another US Open win.
Viktor Hovland (): Hovland’s putter is rolling his last two starts with 10 SG: Putting. Unfortunately, the ball striking has been very average for him, and his short game has truly been disastrous this season. I struggle to see this course as one he can get by on with a bad week scrambling, so it’ll need to improve.
Will Zalatoris (): Could make the argument he’s been as good as anyone with the ball striking as of late, and he showed it again with 9.4 strokes gained in a 5th at the Memorial. His track record at majors is starting to look quite impressive, including a 6th at Winged Foot in 2020.
Matthew Fitzpatrick (): Lost a whopping 7.6 strokes putting in a missed cut at Memorial, but the ball striking was still there. It’s been an impressive year for Fitzpatrick, and he won the US Amateur at Brookline – giving him more experience than basically anyone else in the field.
Shane Lowry (): Lowry has lost a little bit of his form in his last two starts, but even his floor is much higher than usual this year. This feels like a nice little track for Lowry’s game, and an emphasis on tough scrambling could help him get in contention.
Bryson DeChambeau (): It was a nightmare for DeChambeau in his return at the Memorial. He lost a ridiculous 9 strokes on approach in just two rounds in a missed cut … leaving little room for inspiration that he could find his game already at a US Open.
Hideki Matsuyama (): Continues to battle some minor neck injuries and unfortunately got disqualified from the Memorial after nine holes because of material on his clubface. He’s been playing great when healthy, but there are certainly some question marks there for the US Open.
Tony Finau (): Quietly finished fourth at Colonial and has some form to look on with his irons. More importantly, the short game has started to look good with some decent putting results of late. Has two Top 10s in U.S. Opens.
Sam Burns (): Now Top 10 in the world, Burns really needs a good week at a major to silence some questions about him showing up in big tournaments. He nearly did that at the PGA, but he struggled with his scrambling to finish 20th. Ranks 3rd in SG: Total.
Louis Oosthuizen (): LIV Golf participant and lacking any form to think he can recapture his play in majors from 2021. Nothing from his play has been clicking this season, and he’s played just one tournament since the Valspar due to some injury issues.
Daniel Berger (): Finally had some things click at Memorial with a 5th place finish and strong results from his irons and putter. Has a 6th and 7th at the U.S. Open and have always felt like it’s the best major for his game. Brookline seems like a solid fit for him.
Tyrrell Hatton (): Really seemed to have a chance at the PGA, but he again got bothered on the greens and lost his mental a bit on the weekend in a 13th. Finished 6th at the U.S. Open in 2018 and tends to play his best on a tough course with firm greens. Ranks 3rd in SG: Putting.
Webb Simpson (): Simpson seems to be rounding into a bit of form as a past U.S. Open champion going to the type of course he could certainly win on. I’m not sure we’ve seen enough to think he’s ready for a win, but finishes of 20th and 27th in his last two starts with strong numbers is encouraging.
Justin Rose (): His only promise as of late was a 13th at the PGA Championship with some impressive iron play. He’s failed to put any results together with consistency for quite some time now. Obviously loves a good U.S. Open venue, though.
Joaquin Niemann (): Niemann continues to impress in 2022 as he establishes himself as one of the top players in the world. He contended at Memorial with a 3rd and could have been right there if it wasn’t for his first negative week around the greens since the TOUR Championship.
Billy Horschel (): This price was nearly triple the number before he stormed the field at Memorial with a Saturday 65 to go on and win the prestigious event. Horschel continues to pop up and surprise with big wins out of nowhere, but his form in majors is very underwhelming.
Tommy Fleetwood (): He’s been fine in 2022, but he’s lacking the upside for the most part we’re used to on many weeks. He did have a quiet 5th at the PGA with some of his best iron play in quite some time. Finished 4th and 2nd in the 2017 and ‘18 U.S. Opens.
Cameron Young (): Shot a stunning 84 on Sunday at the Memorial to go from in contention to finishing 60th. It ended an insane stretch of golf where he finished 3rd, 2nd and 3rd in his previous three starts, including the PGA Championship. It’s clear he has big game, and I wouldn’t be surprised with a strong U.S. Open.
Abraham Ancer (): Ancer had a surprising 9th at the PGA thanks to a strong week with the irons, but he’s otherwise been very underwhelming throughout 2022. That’s due to some terrible work around the greens mostly along with mediocre irons. Theoretically a good course fit for him.
Adam Scott (): Scott managed to finish 67th at Memorial despite gaining 8 strokes on approach – the second most in the field. He lost 7.2 around the greens, an area of his game that has been struggling. That won’t get by at a U.S. Open.
Corey Conners (): Conners is the only man who gained more than Scott on approach at Memorial. It was encouraging to see after he struggled a bit with his irons at the PGA. Any emphasis on scrambling is tough for him, which has been shown with 3 MCs at U.S. Opens.
Sungjae Im (): I’m bullish on Sungjae at the U.S. Open as his form is really trending in the right direction as of late. It’s been a while since he was clicking with all aspects of his game, so look out for him at Brookline if his price stays high.
Harris English (): English was terrible at the Memorial in his first finished start since the Sony Open. Hopefully his health is good now, but there’s no reason to believe he’ll be ready to contend at the U.S. Open.
Max Homa (): Safe to say Homa might be one of the best players in the world currently. His ball striking has been elite, and most importantly the putter has really been rolling. He’s missed all three cuts at U.S. Opens, but it’s clear he’s a better player now and could contend at Brookline.
US Open golf odds: Longshots
Patrick Reed (): Had a decent stretch with the PGA and Colonial, but Reed has otherwise been pretty terrible in 2022. The driver has improved since dropping PXG, but Reed is still way off from believing he could contend for a major championship again.
Gary Woodland (): Gary was showing some real life in Florida, but that has mostly disappeared as of late. The irons are struggling again along with all of his short game. Woodland’s U.S. Open form is actually bad outside of his win in 2019.
Jason Kokrak (): Not much going for Kokrak right now with no Top 10s since his Houston Open win late in 2021. There’s also been very little major form for him in general, though he did have a solid 14th in Augusta.
Marc Leishman (): Leishman is another player who looked promising early in the year but has really lost all signs of form since getting to Florida. The putter has been fine, but all of the ball striking and scrambling are far off from getting in the mix at a U.S. Open.
Jason Day (): He has the short game and putter going nicely right now, which makes Day an interesting case if he can manage to get the irons going on the right week. They’ve been terrible mostly, but he does have the rare week where he flashes back to old ways.
Sergio Garcia (): Continues to be on of the better drivers of the golf ball in the world, but the combination of LIV golf talk and poor irons this year has Sergio in a tough spot to contend in a major. His putter has shown some life at times, but it’s hard to see him contending without his typical ball striking.
Francesco Molinari (): Unfortunately had a disastrous Sunday at Memorial to drop out of the Top 5 to a 26th place finish. It was still encouraging to see him contend again, and you could imagine him playing decently at a course like Brookline.
Branden Grace (): Not really sure what this number is for Grace considering how terrible he’s been throughout 2022. Nothing is going well with his game currently, so I’m guessing this is just an extension of his Top 10 at the 2021 U.S. Open.
Christiaan Bezuidenhout (): I had mostly forgotten about Bezuidenhout throughout this year after I was high on him early on. But a 12th at Byron Nelson and 15th at Colonial with strong iron performances has him in the picture a bit again. I could see this being a nice track for him.
Brian Harman (): I’m never very good at predicting where Harman will go nicely at. He’s been very solid at U.S. Opens since his 2nd in 2017 at Erin Hills. He could certainly get around Brookline well if he brings his best stuff.
Phil Mickelson (): Mickelson will tee it up at Brookline a week after he made his LIV golf debut. He hadn’t played since Torrey Pines in January, and it’s quite hard to believe he’ll play well at Brookline with so much off time and scrutiny on his return.
Si Woo Kim (): The game has struggled for Kim ever since a 13th at Valspar. He did gain 5.1 strokes on approach at the PGA, but his putter has failed to get going at all. Had a 13th at the 2017 U.S. Open.
Russell Henley (): He’s lost a bit of form as of late with the irons falling off and the putter getting back to its struggles. Held the lead at the U.S. Open last year and has been solid in the tournament overall the last three years.
Robert MacIntyre (): Seems to really be struggling with his game for the most part in 2022 as a 23rd at the Masters is about his only highlight in both the U.S. and Europe. Tends to get up for big events, but I’d like to see some signs of form first.
Charl Schwartzel (): Another LIV Golf participant who has actually shown some form at times this year. He was in contention at the Masters before a poor weekend dropped him to 10th. Finished 8th at Byron Nelson as well.
Matt Kuchar (): It’s safe to say Kuchar is starting to find some form with a strong line of results dating back to the Valspar. The ball striking has been average, but his short game is really rounding into form. Brookline is a rare U.S. Open venue he could compete on.
Kevin Streelman (): Streelman has a couple Top 15s at the U.S. Open in the last three years, but he’s a very volatile option considering how many cuts he can miss at times. Likes difficult conditions.
Stewart Cink (): Cink has managed to log a couple Top 10s this year and finished a solid 23rd at the PGA. Can’t imagine he’s a real threat to win but a DFS play is possible.
Carlos Ortiz (): It’s unfortunately been a mess of a year for Ortiz as he tries to build off a successful 2020-21. Zero form to speak of and unlikely to content at Brookline.
Ian Poulter (): He’s headed to LIV Golf and has had nowhere close to his best stuff to think he could compete at a U.S. Open.
Kevin Na (): LIV Golf bound and very little success at the U.S. Open as of late. Maybe a course he could compete at if the irons are on.
Ryan Palmer (): He’s struggled with his game most of the year outside of January and a 5th at the Byron Nelson. Poor history at the U.S. Open.
Lee Westwood (): Been out of form for a while now but did manage a 14th in Augusta. Participated in the first LIV event.
Course and tournament information
- Course: The Country Club
- Location: Brookline, Mass.
- Date: June 16-19
- How to watch: Golf Channel and NBC (Sat-Sun), NBCports.com, Peacock, NBC Sports Mobile App, USGA Streaming App through USOpen.com, the US Open app for mobile and the USGA apps for TV boxes.
The US Open returns to Brookline for the first time since 1988. The most recent large event at Brookline was the U.S. Amateur in 2013 with Matthew Fitzpatrick beating Oliver Goss in the final. Willie Campbell is largely responsible for designing Brookline all the way back in 1895. By 1913, Francis Ouimet won the famous U.S. Open at The Country Club. Rees Jones did some renovation work at Brookline for the 1988 U.S. Open.
Brookline will play much shorter than most U.S. Opens as a Par 70 at around 7,200 yards. That’s because The Country Club is very much a classical styled challenge with interesting hole layouts and plenty of tricky doglegs around natural terrain and trees. It will be a unique U.S. Open, and it will likely introduce a lot more potential contenders instead of the bomb and gouge strategy that has been successful at so many U.S. Open venues in the past.
Curtis Strange was the winner here in 1988, and Fitzpatrick’s U.S. Amateur win in 2013 shows that the grindy, more accurate player has already been successful here in the past. That will make this U.S. Open very interesting to preview since we can often just highlight the Brooks Koepkas or Dustin Johnsons of the world at this tournament and go from there. I’m expecting course management to actually have a say at Brookline and positioning to be key to approaching these tricky looking green complexes.
Some things I’ve noticed when looking heavily at Brookline so far is that the flow of the course actually reminds me of Muirfield Village – the host of the Memorial – in multiple ways. While it is tree-lined, there’s still plenty of room around the holes for some wayward tee shots, but there’s also not a ton of space to blast drivers wherever you want. The rough is expected to be thick, and many of the small green complexes will force some sticky scrambling opportunities.
Another thing to note is that Brookline may just favor players who are able to work the ball from right to left. Both Par 5s lean that way, and the most extreme doglegs on Par 4s also go from right to left. Being able to work the ball that way is fairly rare in today’s game, so guys like Rory McIlroy and Xander Schauffele could be at an advantage there due to their ability to play controlled draws.
I don’t imagine Brookline being as hard as some recent U.S. Open venues, but I’m expecting precise iron play and the ability to scramble out of thick lies around the greens to be the key to success. The firmness of the greens and any wind will determine how hard it could get, but otherwise, I wouldn’t be surprised to see double digits from a U.S. Open winner.
Early leans for potential plays from my course preparation would be McIlroy, Schauffele, Sam Burns, Joaquin Niemann and Sungjae Im.
US Open odds: How to bet the US Open
The main betting draw to any golf tournament are the odds to win outright. For majors such as the US Open, these are often released nearly a full year in advance in the form of futures bets. US Open odds have been available for the months, dating back to the day after the finish of last year’s tournament at Winged Foot.
Initial US Open odds will reflect the previous year’s leaderboard, the OWGR at the time of the odds release, and public favorites. Tiger will never have odds reflecting his true likelihood of winning due to the sheer number of wagers that’ll be placed on him either way. Outright odds for a standard field of 156 golfers can range from as low as +500 for a favorite to long shots as high as +100000. These odds would return profits of $50 and $10,000, respectively, on $10 bets.
Odds will be routinely updated and altered through the year to reflect golfer performance, injuries, changes in the OWGR, and public betting action. The more wagers placed on any one golfer, the lower their odds will drop as the books hedge against large payouts.
Much closer to the beginning of the tournament, many more betting options will become available. These can include Top-5, Top-10, and Top-20 placing bets which feature lower odds than the odds to win, but they provide a safety net for a top finish and allow bettors to cash multiple tickets. 18-hole, 36-hole, and 54-hole leader bets can see higher odds for the tournament favorites than their outright odds.
Prop bets pool golfers together based on shared traits such as world ranking, previous tournament wins, and nationality. The odds in these pools are heavily influenced by the caliber of the golfers included and their individual likelihoods of winning the tournament.
Matchup bets pit golfers either head-to-head or in groups of three for each round or the tournament as a whole. These typically carry the lowest odds (-200 to +200) of the bet types mentioned here, but they can be the most predictable and are the best way to hedge against other losses and guarantee at least a modest return on your investment.
Straight Forecast bets are best suited to standard tournaments which feature two or three top golfers against an otherwise weaker field. These require bettors to correctly predict the first- and second-place finishers in order as a parlay to boost their individual odds to win outright.
Each-Way betting is popular when betting long shots. These bets consist of two separate wagers with one for the outright win and a second for a finish within a specified range of top-3 or top-5.
US Open odds: betting strategy
As with anything, research goes a long way to setting yourself up for success, and there are many tools available for golf bettors. The three main areas to look at are always Course History, Current Form, and Key Stats. Course History can be difficult for the US Open – as well as the Open Championship and PGA Championship – as the last event held at Winged Foot was the 2006 US Open. But conditions are often similar across all US Open venues. Courses are long and golfers will need to either be able to avoid trouble or quickly recover, and putting is essential.
Current Form looks at how well a golfer has been playing coming into an event. This can be dangerous as runs of success or struggles can begin and end without any notice. Each course will have a set of Key Stats best associated with success there. Be sure to look into which shot type a course favors and what type of grass is on the greens.
Be sure to closely monitor the futures US Open odds throughout the months and weeks leading up to an event. Take screenshots of the opening odds and always compare against those in order to target favorites who may see their numbers temporarily rise due to a run of poor results or a lack of betting action. Conversely, don’t bet an opening long shot if their odds have fallen too far due to a stretch of strong results. Majors are tough to win, and not everyone can do it. Don’t fall for diminished value.
While the outright odds carry the hopes of the biggest pay days, the safe money is made on the props, matchups and placing bets. Be sure to devote the largest portion of your bankroll here. It’s better to cash multiple tickets at lower odds than bank on a long-shot outright bet only to watch your hopes fade away on the back 9 on Sunday.
US Open fun facts
- Most wins: 4 — Jack Nicklaus, Ben Hogan, Bobby Jones, and Willie Anderson. Tiger has a chance to join them with a win this year.
- Youngest winner: John McDermott — 19 years, 9 months, 14 days (1911)
- Youngest Qualifier: Andy Zhang — 14 years, six months (2012)
- Oldest winner: Hale Irwin — 45 years, 15 days (1990)
- Highest score on one hole: 19, Ray Ainsley (1938) on the par 4 16th at Cherry Hills Country Club in Englewood, Colo.
- Best comeback: Arnold Palmer came back from down seven strokes entering the final round in 1960 to top a group including Nicklaus, Hogan, and Gary Player. It was his first and only US Open championship.
- Amateur winners: Francis Ouimet (1913), Jerome D. Travers (1915), Charles Evans Jr. (1916), Bobby Jones (1923, 1926, 1929, 1939), John Goodman (1933)
- Most times runner-up: Phil Mickelson (1999, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2009, 2013)
Biggest betting long shots in US Open history
Martin Kaymer (2014) +10000
After taking down The Players Championship five weeks earlier, Kaymer demolished the 2014 US Open field at Pinehurst. It was his second major championship win, but he doesn’t have a victory anywhere in the world since.
Webb Simpson (2012) +5000
Simpson is coming off arguably the most successful year of his career to creep inside the top 10 of the world rankings. He had two professional wins to his name before beating Graeme McDowell and Michael Thompson by one stroke at Olympic Club in 2012.
Graeme McDowell (2010) +6600
McDowell ranked 36th in the world at the time of his lone major victory at Pebble Beach Golf Links. He survived a wave of Sunday collapses which claimed Dustin Johnson and Tiger Woods to beat Gregory Havret by one stroke.
Lucas Glover (2009) +15000
Glover has just one professional win since beating Phil Mickelson, David Duval and Ricky Barnes by two strokes at Bethpage Black Course in 2009. He ranked 72nd in the world at the time.
Angel Cabrera (2007) +10000
Cabrera seems to be much better remembered for his 2009 Masters win than for his breakthrough one stroke victory over Tiger Woods and Jim Furyk at Oakmont Country Club. Cabrera rarely played in the United States outside of majors but ranked 39th in the world before his win vaulted him to 17th.
Geoff Ogilvy (2006) +8000
Ogilvy ranked 17th in the world and had two wins under his belt at the time of his first major victory, including the Accenture Match Play earlier in 2006. He beat Mickelson, Furyk and Colin Montgomerie by one stroke at Winged Foot.
Michael Campbell (2005) Not listed, part of FIELD at +600
Campbell had 10 professional wins prior to his two-stroke victory over Woods at Pinehurst but ranked just 80th in the world. He’d go on to win the HSBC World Match Play Championship later in 2005, but hasn’t won since.
Francis Ouimet (1913)
Just 20 years old and playing as an amateur, Ouimet outplayed accomplished British golfers Harry Vardon and Ted Ray to become the second American to win the US Open. Ouimet would go on to win the US Amateur in 1914 and 1931.
US Open odds: FAQ
Who qualifies for golf’s US Open?
Anyone with a USGA Handicap Index of 1.4 or lower has a chance. They must make it through both local and sectional qualifying. Additional criteria are as follows:
- Winners of the last 10 US Opens
- Winner and runner-up from previous year’s US Amateur and winners of the previous US Junior Amateur and US Mid-Amateur
- Winner of the previous year’s Amateur Championship
- Previous year’s Mark H. McCormack Medal winner as top-ranked amateur in world
- Past five winners of each of the Masters, Open Championship and PGA Championship
- Winner of the current year’s BMW PGA Championship
- Winner of the last US Senior Open
- Players who win multiple PGA Tour events offering 500 or more points to the winner between the previous and current US Opens.
- Reigning men’s gold medalist is the Olympic golf tournament was held the prior year
- Top 10 finishers and ties from previous US Open
- Qualifiers from previous year’s Tour Championship
- Top 60 from the Official World Golf Ranking as of two weeks before the tournament
- Top 60 from the OWGR as of the tournament start date
- Special exemptions selected by the USGA
- All remaining spots filled by alternates from qualifying tournaments
Where is the US Open this year?
The Country Club in Brookline, Mass.
What are the highest and lowest scores to win the US open?
Koepka and Rory McIlroy share the honor for the lowest score ever to win a US Open at minus-16 in 2017 and 2011, respectively. Walter Hagen’s plus-17 in 1919 is the highest winning score of all time. Geoff Ogilvy and Angel Cabrera each shot plus-5 in 2006 and 2007 for the highest winning scores since 1975.
Winning scores at Winged Foot have ranged from Fuzzy Zoeller’s minus-4 in 1984 to Hale Irwin’s plus-7 in 1974.
Ogilvy won at plus-5 in 2006, the last time the US Open was played in Mamaroneck.
Has anyone ever won back-to-back-to-back US Opens?
Brooks Koepka in 2017 and 2018 was the first since Curtis Strange in 1988-89 and seventh all-time to go back-to-back as US Open champion.
Willie Anderson (1903-05) as the only players to win three straight.