Masters Golf 2017 Live: Watch Masters Golf Live On April 6–9, 2017 Live Online TV

PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. — At the end of Masters Golf 2017 Live, a few months removed from a report of failed drug tests for marijuana and cocaine and a reported suspension (or self-induced leave of absence, depending whom you believe), Dustin Johnson told his longtime trainer Joey Diovisalvi that he wanted to do whatever it took to win a major and become No. 1 in the world.

 

Event: Masters Golf 2017 Live
Event Date: April 6–9, 2017
Where Place On: Augusta, Georgia, U.S.
Official Live/BroadCasting : mastergolf2017live.us

“Joey D,” as he’s known in golf circles, could understand from a position of experience. He was with Vijay Singh when Singh reached the top of the Official World Golf Rankings in 2004.Though Johnson and Singh are vastly different personalities from different corners of the world, Diovisalvi sees a common trait: Work ethic.

Masters Golf 2017 Live Stream

“At some point you have to realize it takes hard work,” Diovisalvi said of Johnson. “He took the dark stuff from his past and replaced it with challenging himself, and he’s put the demons to rest.”

At 32, with a second child on the way with fiancée Paulina Gretzky, Masters Golf 2017 Live Johnson seems to be in a different place than he was even only a few years ago. The times he would win and “go dark,” as Diovisalvi put it, for days at a time, have been replaced by a more dedicated and consistent routine, one that includes regular workouts with Diovisalvi, sometimes twice a day, down to details such as a “clean” diet

“DJ’s diet has become much more extreme; he’s into taking this SoulCycle spin class that’s hot yoga, meets being on a bike, meets sprinting for an hour,” said Diovisalvi, who spent the last three weeks in California with Johnson and the Gretzky clan. “He’s looking at golf differently than he has before. He’s in a place where every aspect of his life has that consistency.”

The intensity and frequency of Johnson’s workouts have increased, too, and with a 36-hole marathon Sunday at Riviera it proved a huge advantage to have gas in the tank and enormous distance at his disposal.

“Things like sleep are important and family is important,” Diovisalvi said. “But the big thing I’ve seen change, like I said before, is consistency. He doesn’t make irrational decisions. He’s doing things that are mature.”

Danny Willett makes his 2017 U.S. debut at Masters Golf 2017  this week’s Honda Classic, and he does so still looking for his first victory since last year’s Masters. He had a chance to end that drought two weeks ago in Malaysia, where he opened the final round with a three-shot lead, but blew it with a final-round 73 to tie for fifth

The aftermath of his win at Augusta has proven to be challenging for Willett. Whether it was the increased attention and expectations, the Ryder Cup controversy over an article penned by his brother P.J. that proved more headache than humor, or a balky back, it’s been a rocky year. But there have recently been signs of encouragement for the 29-year-old Englishman. In his last six starts, Willett has three finishes of 11th or better. He also has a coach in Pete Cowen who has a history of dealing with reclamation projects (Thomas Bjorn, Lee Westwood, Henrik Stenson, Darren Clarke).

“Trying to live up to expectations is difficult,” Cowen said. “You put yourself on a pedestal; everybody does it. You’re trying to live up to your own expectations but also all the expectations of everyone else.”

Willett is hardly a reclamation project, but the past 10 months have weighed him down at times, particularly at the Ryder Cup last fall.“What happened [there] did affect him, more than we thought probably,” Cowen said. “And it was through no fault of his own.”

He’s in a better spot now mentally and (mostly) physically, though, says Cowen, who is trying to do with Willett the same thing he did with Westwood in the 1990s and eliminate the left side of the golf course for his natural left-to-right fade.

“He’ll deal with and come through it,” Cowen said. “He’s getting there.”Speaking of the Masters, Wesley Bryan said it’s the major that suits him the best and the one he’d like to win the most. After a tie for fourth in L.A. last week, he inched a little closer to qualifying for his first one.

A win, or being ranked in the top 50 in the world the week prior, would get him in. Bryant jumped from 138th to 96th this week.

It wouldn’t be the South Carolina native’s first trip to Masters Golf 2017 Live Stream, though. Bryant’s father George III used to give lessons to the club’s former chairman Hootie Johnson, and Johnson invited George and his two boys to play a few times. Nice connection to have.

“The first time I was there was in high school; I was 14 or 15 years old,” Wesley Bryan said. “I made my first birdie on No. 8. That was pretty special.”

Interesting, and telling, commentary from Tom Brady, who has long attributed his success at 39 years old to an extreme diet and fitness regimen, last week to Sports Illustrated’s Peter King, saying, “How sad is it to see Tiger Woods withdraw from a golf tournament? You’re watching the greatest golfer I’ve ever seen not be able to play a sport.

In an age, to me, that’s hard to imagine. It’s kind of sad in a way. I want to be someone who is known to do the right things. We’re out here, a week after the Super Bowl. I spent five days in Boston to make sure my body was 100 percent before I left town. I know that if it’s not, those muscle memory patterns set in. If you’re sore for a week, you’re going to be sore for two, three, four weeks. Then you’ll get back to working out, and your body is going to go, ‘Ahh, God, you haven’t done anything for four weeks.’” …

At this point it’s fair to question whether there is more going on with Woods than just back spasms. It would hardly be a surprise given a connecting of the dots, says one source, that his road back will be a long one and it’s possible if not likely he won’t play again until the Masters — at the earliest. …

How to Watch 2017 Masters Golf  Live  Online?

Colin Montgomerie recently told Golf Magazine that he wouldn’t trade his career for Tiger’s. I get what he’s saying about all that goes with being Woods, but it’s also easy hyperbole and easy to say now at age 53. I’m not buying it.

In recent years, the Honda Classic has boasted one of  the strongest fields on the schedule for a regular tour event. Not so much this year. Rory McIlroy is still on the shelf for another week, Tiger Woods is out until who-knows-when, Jordan Spieth and Jason typically don’t play here, and newly-minted world No. 1 Dustin Johnson, who lives just 20 minutes away and has played the event twice before, is also taking the week off.

On the bright side, that should make things easier for the guys who actually are playing. Of those here, two players I like this week are Russell Knox and Sergio Garcia. Knox was second here in 2014, tied for third a year later and though he missed the cut in his last start in Phoenix had finished in the top 17 in his six previous worldwide starts. Garcia, meanwhile, was runner-up here last year, has a strong track record at PGA National and three weeks ago won in Dubai.

The Masters Tournament at 2017 Masters Golf  Live Club is a “traditional unlike any other.” It is easily one of the most popular sporting events of every calendar year (it is the first major tournament of the PGA Tour season), and it is played at arguably one of the most iconic, and exclusive, golf courses in the entire world.

The 2017 Masters will be the 81st playing of the invitation-only tournament. This year, play is scheduled to begin on Thursday, April 6, and come to an end on Sunday, April 9. Danny Willett will enter the tournament as the defending champion after his stunning win in 2016 over 2015 Masters champion Jordan Spieth. However, the oddsmakers in Las Vegas don’t seem to like Willet’s chances at repeating in 2017.

The 29-year-old out of England is currently sitting at +8000 (80-1) odds, which qualifies him as an extreme long shot to win a second consecutive green jacket in 2017. With that said, here are the 13 golfers with the best odds of winning the 2017 Masters according to the oddsmakers in Vegas.

Rickie Fowler has his sights set on winning his first career major in 2017. The 28-year-old is undoubtedly one of the top golfers in the world (he is currently 14th in the Official World Golf Rankings), and is capable of winning any tournament he enters. His best finish at Augusta National came in 2014, when he finished in fifth place.

Golf fans may be surprised to find Patrick Reed on this list given his track record in major tournaments (his best finish was a tie for 12th at the 2016 Open Championship). Nonetheless, the Vegas oddsmakers clearly took notice of Reed’s play during the 2016 Ryder Cup and give him a fighter’s chance at winning a green jacket in 2017.

Justin Rose is playing excellent golf this year. In the four PGA Tour events he’s entered, he has three top-10 finishes (all three were also top-five finishes), which leads to a No. 12 Official World Golf Ranking for the 36-year-old out of England. Rose’s best showing at Augusta came in 2015 when he finished in second place behind Spieth.

Henrik Stenson has been on a tear for the last year. The 40-year-old Swede ascended to No. 4 in the Official World Golf Rankings, and is in excellent shape to have his best career showing at Augusta this April (his previous best finish was a tie for 14th in 2014). In four tournaments in 2017, Stenson has four top-10 finishes and three top-five finishes.

Phil Mickelson is one of the best players in Masters history. He has already won the prestigious tournament three times (2004, 2006, and 2010), and has 15 career top-10 finishes at Augusta. Knowing this, it’s easy to see why the oddsmakers in Vegas consider “Lefty” Masters Golf 2017 Live to be a serious threat to take home his fourth career green jacket in 2017. Source