video. Golf: Victor Perez, a Scottish-adopted Tarbais, passes the ‘Golf Mecca’ cut

Tarpais and France’s top seed Victor Perez passed the British Open cut on Saturday in St Andrews, Scotland. Journey well known is the expat in the north of the UK.

Avec un ami au sac, un enracinement en Ecosse et une confiance retrouvée, Victor Perez a solidement passé le cut du British Open vendridi sur le parcours de Saint Andrews qu’il connaît bien puisqu’il ya gagné et qu’il y vient en neighbor . “Today, our traditional wind is here, and the wind is against the left in the back and it is a wind in which I can see the blows,” explains Tarabay on Friday, who will celebrate his 30th birthday on September 2.

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After a slack for a few months, he’s back strong: With a total of -4 on Friday (-3 for round two alone), he’s behind the leader with 9 shots but makes sure to overtake the cut he hasn’t done since finishing 22nd in the 2020 PGA Championship. For this prestigious 150th edition of The Open, it happened. What’s more, between a very high plateau when he only earned his entry right after winning the Dutch Open at the end of May.

“In driving and stabilization, he is among the best in the world,” asserts one of Perez’s predecessors in place of French 1, Thomas Levitt. His weakness is the approach, the little game, but St. Andrews, he knows. He won one of their European Tour titles there, during the Alfred Dunhill Links Championships in 2019. However, he notes that Dunhill is played in the fall and the same old course track in the summer, “it’s day and night.”


“The 350-yard hole 18, I hit a 2 iron, not necessarily a good hit, and I went up on it (the green). Well… I went down, but that’s just a judgment, you have to trust yourself, tell yourself my ball will go the distance,” he explains 107th in the world after finishing his first round in one shot below par.

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Specifically, despite the changing conditions of this course, which he knows so well now that he now lives in Dundee, about twenty kilometers from the golf cradle, Perez feels confident. So, even the fact that this time around the course is titled the British Open, with one of the sport’s most prized prizes, the Claret Jug, doesn’t seem to make it through.

“It doesn’t change anything in particular, he says. The flags and the ball don’t necessarily feel open.” However, he savors the ‘atmosphere’ that makes it ‘nice to be there’, at Mecca Golf.

Shopping cart and key

In addition, this year the audience came in great numbers. And for Perez, who played his first seven in the era of epidemic measures, “the presence of the public after the Corona virus is good.” “Especially here where there is an audience who knows, who knows how to appreciate whether a shot is good or less, and who is grateful when they see a good shot,” he asserts.

Another key to his newfound confidence was the relationship he developed with his new carrier, a former friend from the American University of New Mexico, James Erkenbeck. His predecessor, J.B. Fitzgerald with whom he won the Dunhill race, was fired in August 2021, after the cut-off in the four grand laps failed. “It has been a year and we have found our marks,” Peres says of Erkenbeck, with whom the success of the Renaissance in the Netherlands has fallen.

“There is always time to adapt and we really succeed in finding our language. He has known me as a friend but not necessarily as a player and not necessarily the same. The win in Amsterdam confirmed the mission accomplished and bodes well for the future,” the player said. On Friday, he provided further evidence: “James has done a great job, as He told me after a bumpy ride that the worst thing that could happen to me was not playing this weekend and that this wasn’t the end of the world. It allowed me to relax,” said the player. Does the tandem have the key to the old path? “If anyone has it, I’d love to know,” Perez replies.

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