SKorea wins 2018 International Crown ahead of USA, England. - Sports history

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Sunday, October 7, 2018

SKorea wins 2018 International Crown ahead of USA, England.


South Korea wins First 2018 UL International Crown ahead of USA and England.




South Korea has breaks the LPGA seeded teams USA & England in the third edition of 2018 UL International Crown 2018 among the Top Eight Rank teams at the home soil Jack Nicklaus Golf Club Korea in Incheon, South Korea.



 UL International Crown, 2018, golf, Lpga tour, teams, Standing, Purse, Prize Money, Winners Share,



 All South Korean foursome of I.K. Kim, In Gee Chun, So Yeon Ryu & Sung Hyun Park, played on home soil in search of their first win in the third playing of the event. After accomplishing their goal, grabbing 15 points to outpace both defending champions Team USA and England by four, the members of the South Korean team opened up about how stressful the process had been.


In the Previous winners list the inaugural tour event 2014 was won by Spain ahead of runner-up USA, but in next the 2nd edition of 2016, United States becomes the new champions break South Korea to clinch the title, but now this time South Korean breaks the USA in the 3rd edition as New champions 2018 ahead of USA.


2018 UL International Crown Final Standing, Purse, Prize Money & Winners Share.


The overall purse for the UL International Crown 2018 is $1.6 million, & winners share is $400,000, it means $100,000 prize money each player takes home.


Place  -  Teams    -   Money (per player)

1  - South Korea      $100,000
T2  -    United States       $56,100
T2 -   England      -   $56,100
4 -    Thailand      $47,500
5  -    Sweden      $42,500
6  -    Australia      $35,000
7  -   Japan       $32,500
8  -    Chinese Taipei      $30,000




 "We never really feel nervous or something before a major, but we've just been nervous for like a couple months for this tournament," Ryu said. "And we really actually were worried about it because we were really worried about how to deal with this pressure, but it turns out because this is home field, we felt more comfortable, and because so many fans came out to support us, I think we had a lot of benefits."

 "I think that my sense of responsibility is what really gets me going at this event, the sense of responsibility that I feel for my fellow teammates and also given the fact that I represent Korea from a pool of very, very talented Korean players," Ryu said. "So I have a sense of responsibility that I have to give it my all."


 Ryu's teammates faired well in the final day, too, with Kim defeating Bronte Law (England) 2 up, and Chun winning 1 up over Anna Nordqvist (Sweden). The final member of their team, Park, lost to Ariya Jutanugarn (Thailand). Jutanugarn, current U.S. Women's Open champion, 2018, did her best Patrick Reed impression, shushing the big crowds supporting Park. But they weren't shushed for long. The one loss in the singles matches didn't matter. Their lead was big enough.



 As for the Americans, any hopes of repeating as champs faded when Michelle Wie fell to Thailand's Moriya Jutanugarn, 2 and 1, and Cristie Kerr lost to England's Georgia Hall, 2 and 1. Jessica Korda was the lone American to win her singles match, knocking off Sweden's Madelene Sagstrom, 4 and 3.



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