If you're going to have a bad attitude, you may as well not even tee it up that week because you probably won't play good anyways.
As I get older, my body isn't bulletproof, and it's starting to break down. And I'm still young, so it's something that I have to maintain, something that I have to work extra, extra hard, just as hard as my golf game, I have to work on my body as well.
You've got to come out and fire on all cylinders and get yourself up the leaderboard and show people that you're there and you're ready to win.
There is no real way to prepare yourself for having a child other than just getting thrown in the deep end pretty quick.
When I lost my dad, there was no one there to be the disciplinarian, and we kind of ran amok.
When I get to 40, I'm going to re-evaluate everything and then go from there. Because when I get to 40, I would like to see where I'm at in my career because I might want to go, 'You know what, I'm done. I'm just happy with everything,' and I'm going to go off my merry way, and I'll probably never pick up a golf club ever again.
You can't pick up a golf club if your thumb hurts.
What I'm doing with my body and with my golf game, I'm trying to extend the longevity of my career.
I've got good vibes up here in the Akron area, Cleveland area.
I need to improve my shorter stuff with my irons, from 100 to 175 yards. If I can hit a few more greens with those clubs and tighten up the proximity to the hole, that would help a lot.
I remember not having a hot water tank, so we had to use a kettle for hot showers. So, you know, we would put the kettle on and go have a shower, and then my mum would come bring three or four kettles in, just to heat them up. And it would take five, 10 minutes for every kettle to heat up.
I want to win so bad, but I think I've had too much of that lore for attraction that you'll do anything possible to get it. Sometimes people are there at a good time and kind of stumble upon it. Right time, right place type thing. I just want to keep working toward it with my mind and my body.
I'm Australian, so I love the stores near Crowne Plaza Melbourne, on the banks of the Yarra River.
I'm getting better and better each year that I'm playing golf on the world stage, and finishing runner-up only teaches you how to continue being patient - something that is key to our game.
I'm proud to partner with organizations that place an emphasis on and share my interest in giving back to the community. RBC has a rich history of doing this through their sponsorship of golf and the extensive ambassadorial program they have in place.
Anything can happen, so you have to control your attitude and stay strong.
The vertigo is a difficult thing: it just comes and goes whenever it pleases. I wasn't expecting it. I've had it before, and there have been years between stretches, and unfortunately it happened at the U.S. Open, and that knocked me off my feet.
I'm trying to adapt - they say you have to adapt to vertigo.
From the vertigo, I found out how far I can push myself physically and also mentally.