Golf is a patient man’s game. And watching it is a whole lot easier with these players that are considered as the 10 hottest female golfers in the world.
10. Anna Rawson
Anna Rawson is an Australian who plays on the LPGA Tour. She was the South Australian and Victorian champion in 1999. She also won the Jack Newton International Junior Classic. She was part of the national team of Australia after becoming the leading qualifier in the Australian Amateur Championships. She attended Immanuel College in Australia before playing collegiate golf for the University of Southern California. She turned pro in 2004, initially becoming part of the Futures Tour before joining the Ladies European Tour in 2007. She then joined the LPGA Tour the following year. She has not done that well in the majors yet, with her best finish a tie for 55th place in the 2010 US Women’s Open.
9. Blair O’ Neal
Blair O’ Neal started playing golf when she was only 11 years old. She was part of the US Junior Ryder Cup team when she was 13. She was also selected to the AJGA Cannon Cup team. She played collegiate golf for Arizona State University where she won two NCAA Long Drive contests. She turned professional in 2004 and has competed in the Futures Tour, as well as in the West Coast Ladies Golf tour and two Orient Masters in China. She was part of “Big Break: Prince Edward Island” where she got the MVP award.
8. Carling Coffing
Carling Coffing started playing golf when she was only 10 years old. She won the Ohio State High School Championship in 2002. She then played collegiate golf for Ohio State University, which she captained in the NCAA tournament. She turned pro in 2008 by joining the Futures Tour. She won Golf Channel’s “Big Break Sandals Resorts” that allowed her to play in a couple of LPGA tournaments and one European championship. She also helped host a local golf show in Ohio called “Tee It Up Ohio.”
7. Natalie Gulbis
Natalie Gulbis started playing golf when she was only four years old. she won her first tournament when she was seven and competed in her first LPGA tournament when she was only 14. At that time, she already had a handicap of 2. She was part of the boy’s golf team in her high school. She then played for the University of Arizona, winning the national title in 2000. She turned pro the following year and earned her LPGA card in 2002. She was sixth in money earnings in 2005 and she placed in the top in four straight majors from 2005 to 2006. She won her first tournament at the Evian Masters in France in 2007. She was also part of the winning Solheim Cup teams of 2005, 2007 and 2009.
6. Ryann O’ Toole
Ryann O’ Toole played collegiate golf for UCLA where she landed 12 top 10 finishes during her college career. She became a pro in 2009 when she joined the Futures Tour. She has won three tournaments in the tour, namely the Mercedes Benz of Kansas City Championship, Falls Auto Group Classic and the Santorini Riviera Nayarit Classic. She has also played in the main LPGA Tour and has been able to compete in the majors. Her best finish was ninth during the 2011 US Women’s Open. She was part of the Solheim Cup in 2011 when the US captain Rosie Jones chose her as one of her two personal picks.
5. Beatriz Recari
Beatriz Recari is a Spanish golfer. She started playing golf when she was 11 years old. She won the 2004 Spanish Amateur Championship and the 2005 French Amateur Championship. She was also part of the European team to the 2005 Junior Solheim Cup. She turned pro in 2005 and joined the Ladies European Tour in 2006. She won the Finnair Masters in Helsinki in 2009. She then joined the LPGA in 2010, winning the CVS/pharmacy LPGA Challenge in California and landing second in Rookie of the Year honors.
4. Cristie Kerr
Cristie Kerr started playing golf when she was eight. She won the 1994 Junior Orange Bowl International Golf Championship and the 1995 Women’s Western Amateur. She was also Junior Player of the Year in 1995. In 1996, she had the lowest scores among amateurs in the US Women’s Open. While still an amateur, she won her first professional tournament in the 1995 Ironwood Futures Classic. She then turned pro in 1996. She was in the LPGA by 1997 and won her first tournament in 2002 in the Longs Drugs Challenge in California. She has 21 victories under her belt, including 15 in the LPGA. Two of these were in major tournaments, namely the 2007 US Women’s Open and the 2010 LPGA Championship.
3. Paula Creamer
Paula Creamer started playing golf when she was 10. As an amateur, she won 11 American Junior Golf Association tournaments. She turned pro in 2005 and quickly established herself with a victory in the Sybase Classic, making her the second youngest winner of a tournament. Creamer has won 11 tournaments, including the 2010 US Women’s Open.
2. Michelle Wie
Michelle Wie started playing golf when she was only four. She was the youngest player to qualify for the USGA Amateur Championship at 10, the youngest winner of the US Women’s Amateur Public Links and the youngest to ever qualify for the LPGA Tour event. She turned pro when she was only 16 and became a member of the LPGA four years later. She has two tour victories, the 2009 Lorena Ochoa Invitational and the 2010 CN Canadian Women’s Open.
1. Maria Verchenova
Maria Verchenova is a Russian who started playing golf when she was only 12 years old. Despite the lack of opportunities to play golf in her native country, she persevered with the help of her father. She won several tournaments as an amateur standout before turning pro in 2006, becoming the first Russian to become a member of the Ladies European Tour. She finished in the top 10 in a tournament in Wales and also contended for a time in the Dubai Ladies Masters where she briefly dueled with the Swedish legend Annika Sorenstam.
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