The Past Three Winners of the PGA Tour Phoenix Open

Phoenix Open
Image: pgatour.com

Experienced in areas such as mind-body connection, natural medicine, and meditation, Peter Winslow is a published author and owner of GoldMind, LLC, through which he helps clients with a variety of physical and mental goals. Beyond his work as a transformational life coach, Peter Winslow enjoys playing golf at any of the 51 courses his hometown of Scottsdale, Arizona has to offer. He particularly enjoys the Tournament Players Club.

The Tournament Players Club has hosted the Waste Management Phoenix Open since 1987 and is regarded as the most fan-friendly venue on the PGA Tour. Below are the past three winners of the tournament:

1. Rickie Fowler (2019) – Fowler finished two strokes ahead of second place finisher Branden Grace to win the 2019 Phoenix Open with a total score of 267. He earned $1.28 million and 500 FedEx Cup points as a result of winning the tournament. The 30-year-old has won five PGA Tour events and accumulated nearly $37 million in tournament earnings to date.

2. Gary Woodland (2018) – A 34-year-old native of Topeka, Kansas, Woodland won the 2018 Phoenix Open in a playoff with Chez Reavie after the two players shared a score of 266 following four rounds of play. Woodland earned $1.24 million, while Reavie took home $745,200.

3. Hideki Matsuyama (2017) – As was the case in 2018, the 2017 Phoenix Open went to a playoff as Hideki Matsuyama and Webb Simpson finished tied for first with an overall score of 267. Matsuyama won the playoff and earned the first-place prize of $1.21 million. Louis Oosthuizen, Fowler, and J.J. Spaun rounded out the top five.

Advertisements

Common Symptoms Associated with Ankylosing Spondylitis

Peter Winslow, a Scottsdale-based life coach and owner of GoldMind, helps clients achieve optimal health and personal fulfillment. The author of four books on self-empowerment and healing, Peter Winslow wrote about the powerful strategies he learned to battle the autoimmune disease ankylosing spondylitis (AS) in his book, Heal for Real.

An inflammatory disease that usually affects spinal vertebrae, AS can result in spinal vertebrae being fused, which restricts flexibility and can lead to bad posture and chronic pain. Early signs of AS include stiffness and pain in the neck, low back, and hips, especially after periods of rest. The sacroiliac joint, where the low back meets the hip, and the vertebrae in the low back are frequently affected, as well as the places where tendons, ligaments, or cartilage attach to bones.

While there is no cure for AS, certain treatments can alleviate symptoms and the disease’s progression. Patients should seek medical advice or consider alternative therapies if they experience low back or buttock pain that is getting progressively worse or that wakes them from sleep. As discussed in his book, Heal for Real, Winslow has achieved significant relief from painful AS symptoms by mastering the technique of guided imagery, a research-supported method for natural pain management.

The Difference Between Yoga and Meditation

peter winslow (life coach)
Peter Winslow, Life Coach

For nearly a decade, Peter Winslow has served as life coach and the owner of GoldMind, LLC, in Scottsdale, Arizona. In this capacity, he provides various services that help clients with such things as career advancement and wealth consciousness. An author of several books on healing and self-empowerment, Peter Winslow maintains a commitment to yoga and meditation.

Both meditation and yoga focus on helping practitioners relax and relieve stress. However, they go about this in two distinct ways.

Meditation focuses on the idea that the mind is the primary source of relaxation and connection. It boosts brain power and improves practitioners’ empathy, awareness, concentration, self-control, and many other brain benefits. This is done via relaxation techniques such as controlled breathing.

Conversely, yoga works the body and mind rather than just the mind. It is a physical activity that focuses not only on body connection and controlled breathing but also on moving, stretching, and aligning different areas of the body. This, in turn, loosens various muscles to help promote relaxation.

Since meditation focuses primarily on working the mind, it can be easier for some. Practitioners can meditate if they have just five minutes during the day, even with only a beginner’s knowledge. Yoga can be more difficult depending on the type and the particular poses attempted. The ability to personalize a yoga routine to fit each person’s fitness level and health goals is part of what makes yoga great for the body.

Assisted Living – the Musical Comes to Scottsdale Center in January

Peter Winslow leverages more than 15 years of experience as a life coach to help his clients reach their goals. In his leisure time, Peter Winslow enjoys writing books, recording music, and attending shows at the Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts.

January 10-13, 2019, the Scottsdale Center for the Performing Arts will present five showings of the comedy, Assisted Living: The Musical. The play’s writers, Betsy Bennett and Rick Compton, worked with theater producer Douglas Gray to develop the final work. After successful runs in Florida and San Francisco, Assisted Living: The Musical has become a cult favorite among theatergoers across the United States.

The story centers on the lives of 18 residents and staff members of the fictional Pelican Roost Retirement Community. Bennett and Compton play all 18 characters, who sing and dance throughout the performance. For more information, visit www.scottsdaleperformingarts.org.