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PGA TOUR Victories (5)
PGA TOUR Champions Victories (12)
Web.com Tour Victories (4)
International Victories (3)
Additional Victories (8)
Q SCHOOL GRADUATE
Tallied nine top-10s and his 11th career victory (Principal Charity Classic). Advanced to his ninth straight Charles Schwab Cup Championship and finished 19th in the final standings. Finished among the top-five in Greens in Regulation for the ninth straight season, as his career-best mark of 77.78% ranked second on Tour. Also finished fifth in Driving Accuracy (76.56%).
Had another successful season, winning his 10th career title on Tour and qualifying for his ninth Charles Schwab Cup Championship in the process. Surpassed $10 million in career earnings on Tour. Played some of his best golf in the first six months of the year with four of his top-10 finishes coming during that period, including his win in March. Finished third in greens in regulation for the eighth year.
Enjoyed another successful season but saw it cut short late in the year when he suffered an elbow injury. The injury forced him to withdraw after two rounds at the PowerShares QQQ Championship and subsequently miss the final two Playoff events. Underwent surgery to repair a detached tendon on his left elbow in November.
Scattered seven top-10 finishes over his 20 starts, the highlight of his year coming midway through the campaign when he claimed his first PGA TOUR Champions victory in almost 18 months.
Didn't win for the first time as a member of the PGA TOUR Champions but was still among the top 10 in over half of his 17 appearances. Made two appearances on the PGA TOUR.
With just five PGA TOUR starts, enjoyed a tremendous season on the Champions Tour, netting three wins in 21 starts. His performance earned him Player of the Year honors, giving him the distinction of being the first and only player to win that award on the Web.com Tour, PGA TOUR and Champions Tour. Collected his first Charles Schwab Cup as well, holding off Mark Calcavecchia by just 74 points at the season's final event. Took the Schwab Cup lead after the second event of the season (Allianz Championship) and never relinquished it. Was also the circuit's only $2-million man, earning the Arnold Palmer Award with a personal-best $2,081,526. Along with John Cook, led the Champions Tour with three victories and claimed all three of his wins within the first seven of his 21 starts. Hit 77.68 percent of greens in regulation, the second-best percentage in PGA TOUR Champions history, just short of Tom Kite's record of 78 percent in 2000. Chosen as the PGA TOUR Champions Player of the Year by the Golf Writers Association of America. Selected as the Champions Tour's Player of the Month for January-February.
Using a one-time exemption for top 50 on the PGA TOUR career money list, failed to record a top-10 finish for the first time in the last 18 seasons. Was the 2010 recipient of the Payne Stewart Award which is presented annually to a player sharing Stewart's respect for the traditions of the game, his commitment to uphold the game's heritage of charitable support and his professional and meticulous presentation of himself and the sport through his dress and conduct.
Used a one-time Top 25 on the PGA TOUR Career Money List exemption, with a secondary exemption of a Minor Medical Extension because of tendinitis in his left elbow.
Recorded two top-10s and placed 142nd on the PGA TOUR money list, his lowest finish since 1991. Also made just 17 starts, the least since 1991, and didn't play after The Barclays.
Finished in the top 125 on the money list for the 16th consecutive season on the strength of three top-10s. Awarded the first Byron Nelson Prize by the Salesmanship Club of Dallas at the 2007 EDS Byron Nelson Championship Opening Ceremony. The Byron Nelson Prize is awarded to a person or organization in the golf world who exemplifies the ideals of "giving back" that Byron Nelson personified. The Salesmanship Club of Dallas awarded $100,000 to the McKenzie Monks Foundation, an organization that helps kids cope with cancer. Said Lehman about the honor, "I've been inspired in my life by Byron Nelson. He's inspired me to want to be a better golfer but more importantly a better person."
Posted best finish on money list since 2001, dividing time between competition and Ryder Cup Captain duties for the United States squad, which lost at Oakland Hills, Europe 18Â½ to United States 9Â½. Credited much of on-course success to fitness regimen where he lost approximately 25 pounds between August 2005 and February 2006. Withdrew from World Golf Championships-American Express Championship following the Ryder Cup to attend Byron Nelson's funeral.
On November 3, was named 2006 Ryder Cup captain by the PGA of America. After struggling most of the year, posted top-10s in four of last five starts. In final three starts, held at least a share of the lead entering the final round.
74th on the money list was the lowest since he returned to the TOUR full-time in 1992.
Winner of Charles Bartlett Award, given by GWAA for unselfish contributions to golf. Has raised several million dollars through his charity tournament in Minneapolis and is involved with "Match Point," a Phoenix program that matches adults with troubled children.
Had most financially rewarding season of 12-year career with earnings of $2,068,499 and a 12th-place finish on the TOUR money list. Kicked off the season in red-hot fashion with three consecutive top-10s, including his first official money TOUR victory since winning the 1996 TOUR Championship.
Made successful return to form from off-season shoulder surgery. Four runner-up finishes that year were most ever for him in a single season.
PGA TOUR Player of the Year. Leading money-winner with then-record $1,780,159.
After MCI Classic, missed a month of the season due to colon surgery.
Won three times on the Web.com Tour. Was that tour's top money-winner and Player of the Year.
Won once on the Web.com Tour.
After three lukewarm seasons on TOUR from 1983-85, played in Asia, South Africa and elsewhere for the rest of the 1980s.