England produced 19 leading champions of the men’s Expert Champion, which, among them, won 35 significant victories, the 3rd behind the USA and also Scotland. Three British women asserted the main profession as females, and also the nation also had a remarkable checklist of novices. Considering that the history of golf in the country could return to the century of the first unemployed-when King James VI of Scotland became James 1 of England as well as began to strike rounds in the High Court at Blackheath over the Royal Palace of Greenwich. Here you have the best 3 golfers in the UK:
- NICK FALDO
Sir Nicholas Alexander Faldo (born 18 July 1957 in Welwyn Garden City) is a British professional golfer.
Discovering golf by watching Jack Nicklaus on television during the Masters 19711, he won his first amateur successes, including the English Amateur Championship and the British Youth Championship in 1975.
He became a professional in 1976. He quickly obtained results on the European Tour PGA, with the first victory in 1977, which he finished eighth in the European Order of Merit. This ranking allowed him to participate in the 1977 Ryder Cup, becoming the youngest player in the history of competition 2, since surpassed by Sergio Garcia.
The following season he won again and finished the season third in the European Order of Merit. He became one of the best players on the European circuit, winning the order of Merit in 1983 with five victories on the circuit.
In 1984, he won his first victory on the American circuit of the PGA Tour. However, its performance in the mid-1980s was declining. This decline is explained by the work he began to improve his swing, under the guidance of golf instructor David Lead better. He considered this work necessary to apply for the title of Grand Slam.
- JOHN HENRY TAYLOR
John Henry Taylor (19 March 1871-10 February 1963) was an English professional golfer. Member of the first golf triumvirate along with James Braid and Harry Vardon, he has won the British Open five times (1894, 1895, 1900, 1909, 1913) and became one of the pioneers of modern golf. He is also an architect of golf courses.
Born in Devon, John Henry Taylor was orphaned at an early age. At the age of eleven, he worked as a caddie at the Royal North Devon Golf Club. He became a professional at 19 and won his first British Open at 23 in 1894.
A member of the First Triumvirate with James Braid and Harry Vardon, he won the British Open four more times (1895, 1900, 1909 and 1913) and finished second in the American Open in 1900. He toured extensively in the United States and established the first professional golfer association in England. In 1933, he was captain of the victorious British Ryder Cup team.
He also built golf courses as their architect, such as the Andover Golf Club in 1907 and the Heaton Park Golf Course in 1912. honorary member of the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews in 1949 and president of the Royal Birkdale Golf Club, which he redesigned in 1957. He died on February 10, 1963, after returning to his hometown.
- HENRY COTTON
Henry Thomas Cotton (Cheshire, 26 January 1907-22 December 1987) was an English golfer. He is the best professional British golf player of his generation. Cotton fought hard to improve the position of professional players. He was a British Open champion in 1934, 1937 and 1948. He played in three teams of the Ryder Cup, being captain of the European team in 1947 and a non-player captain in 1953. He was the world champion of the PGA (Professional Association of golfers) in 1932, 1940 and 1946. After his retirement, he became an authority in the game as a journalist and worked as a golf course architect. He was to be appointed sir in January 1988 but died the year before.
Henry Cotton attended Dulwich College in south London and was a leading cricket player. Cotton and his brother took to golf as their second sport at Aquarius golf club in honor of Oak in 1920, and in 1923 won the Hutchings Trophy, the Club Championship. The two brothers left the club in 1924 to become professionals.
He began his professional career at the age of 17 and was known to work hard in his game. He emphasized precision and differed from modern Golf Masters in the great importance he attached to placing hands during the swing. Although the latter concerns mainly the correct holding of the golf club, it also concerns the possibility of increasing the strength of the hands and forearms. The competitive golfer, equipped with such assets, could counter any unrest within the green. He also asserted the need to “educate the hands” so that the professional golfer would pay attention to the position of the hands during the swing, which is rejected by modern teachers because they prefer a more passive role of the hands.