J.T. Poston is the first wire-to-wire winner in John Deere Classic since 1992 when David Frost did so. As the 29-year-old from Hickory, North Carolina, pushed all-in during Sunday’s final round of the John Deere Classic, coolly and steadily securing his second PGA TOUR career victory, you wouldn’t have known the stakes.
In the final round of the 2021 John Deere Classic, Lucas Glover carded a 7-under 64 to finish at 19-under for the tournament, two shots clear of the field to claim his fourth PGA TOUR victory and first in over a decade.
Frittelli shot a final-round 64 to finish the championship at 21 under par 263. He played the final 44 holes of the championship without a bogey, and had just one in 72 holes of competition.
Kim played the final 29 holes without a bogey, shot a closing 66 and smashed a pair of records. His winning score of 27-under-par 257 was one record.
DeChambeau made some history of his own at TPC Deere Run’s 18th green, holing a 14-foot birdie putt that was Sunday’s definitive stroke.
Moore, 33, after a bogey-free 4-under-par 67 at TPC Deere Run gave him a two-shot victory over Ben Martin and his fifth career PGA Tour title.
Spieth held off Tom Gillis in a playoff to record his second win at TPC Deere Run in three years. Spieth also shot a career-low 61 on Saturday.
Harman held off local favorite and St. Simons Island, Ga., neighbor Zach Johnson to claim his first career PGA TOUR win, as well as punch his ticket to The Open.
Made history at the John Deere Classic when, at age 19 years, 11 months, 18 days, became the youngest winner on the PGA TOUR. Many remember his magical bunker hole out on 18.
The Cedar Rapids, Ia. native and former Masters champion tapped in for birdie on the second playoff hole to win what he consistently had called his personal “fifth major.”
Steve Stricker became the first player ever to win three straight JDCs with an other-worldly 184-yard up-and-down from a fairway bunker on the final hole.
Steve Stricker became the first player in 17 years to win consecutive John Deere Classics, equaling David Frost, who won at nearby Oakwood CC in 1992-93.
Stricker got into Sunday’s final threesome with a course record-tying 10-under 61 on Saturday, when he pitched in for an eagle 3 on No. 17.
Kenny Perry birdied the first hole of a sudden death playoff with Jay Williamson and Brad Adamonis to win the 2008 John Deere Classic and a place on the U.S. Ryder Cup team.
Jonathan Byrd overcame a four-shot deficit to post a one-stroke victory over South Africa’s Tim Clark.
John Senden sandblasted his way to victory at the 2006 John Deere Classic with a clutch bunker shot to within five inches of the cup on the final hole of the tournament.
Sean O’Hair’s final round 6-under par 65 catapulted him over several other contenders and into the winner’s circle at the 2006 John Deere Classic.
Austrailian-born Mark Hensby became the 16th first-time winner, defeating England’s John Morgan on the second hold of a sudden-death playoff.
The John Deere Classic crowned perhaps its most prominent champion ever when Vijay Singh recorded a 4-shot victory against one of the best fields in tournament history.
Hayes set the new course record during Friday’s second round when he shot a 10-under 61. That score along with three other 67s was the key to his victory.
David Gossett notched his first PGA Tour victory at the John Deer Classic, winning by one stroke and finishing at 19-under par for the week.
Michael Clark II
Clark ended a four-hole playoff vs. Kirk Triplett with an 18th hole birdie on his third Monday morning turn at the finishing hole.
By winning a remarkable five-hole playoff, former club pro J.L. Lewis scored his first career win in the last of 25 PGA Tour stops at Oakwood Country Club in Coal Valley, Ill.
Former U.S. Open champion Steve Jones won a Sunday shootout with a 4-under 66 to become the second player to win a Quad-Cities title after winning a major title.
David Toms shook off a 90-minute rain delay en route to a final round 65 and a three-shot win over a trio of runners-up.
Tour veteran Ed Fiori scored his third PGA Tour win and his first in 14 years, 8 months and two days, the second longest stretch between wins on record.
Future TPC at Deere Run design consultant D.A. Weibring became the only three-time winner in Q-C tourney history by winning the only three-round event in tourney history.
Mark McCumber bested fellow third-round co-leader Kenny Perry by a shot for one of three wins in the best year of a solid career.
With a tournament-record 21-under four-round total, defending champion David Frost topped former Q-C champions.
David Frost had to wait out an hour-and-a-half, Sunday rain delay before winning the first of two straight HGC titles.
D.A. Weibring notched the second of his three Q-C wins, carding a final-round 64 to finish on top of the most star-studded leaderboard in tournament history.
Sindelar won the first September Q-C tourney since 1974 with a par on the 1st hole of sudden death when Wood’s chip at 16th hole hit a sprinkler head and bounced past the hole.
Playing on a sponsor’s exemption, Curt Byrum won his first Tour title and his ticket onto the Tour.
Blaine McCallister tied the PGA Tour record for lowest consecutive rounds by following a second-round 8-under 62 with a third-round 63.
Knox overcame a two-shot deficit to Gil Morgan heading into Sunday’s final nine, finished with a third-straight round of 4-under 66 & notched the 2nd of his three career wins.
Mark Wiebe turned a two-shot, Sunday-starting deficit to Curt Byrum into a two-shot lead in a matter of two holes.
An epic last-day battle between Dan Forsman and Bob Tway ended with both bogeying the 18th hole and Forsman escaping with a one-shot victory, his first on Tour.
Hooch’s five shot win over George Archer, Dave Stockton and Vance Heafner is the second largest margin of victory in tournament history.
Danny Edwards and Morris Hatalsky both stood over 12-foot birdie putts on the first hole of sudden death in the second playoff in QC history.
Payne Stewart donned the plus-fours and Hogan cap that would become his trademark early in the week. He then added some substance to his style by posting his first win on Tour.
Dave Barr won a five-man playoff that still ranks among the second-most crowded playoff fields in PGA Tour history.
PGA Tour rookie Scott Hoch opened with a 7-under 63 and set a midway tournament scoring record with an 11-under par two-round total.
Second-year pro D.A. Weibring scored the first of three Quad-Cities wins and five career victories.
Victor Regalado opened a two-shot midway lead with a 7-under Friday round of 64 in the last year that the pros played Oakwood CC as a par-71 layout.
North Dakotan Mike Morley played Oakwood in 12-under par on the weekend and birdied five holes on the back nine on Sunday to notch his only PGA Tour win.
Fan favorite Fuzzy could not hold off fast-charging New Zealander John Lister, whose 10-under weekend total helped him to the only PGA Tour win of his career.
Tour rookie Roger Maltbie came from seven shots back on Sunday to score the first of five career wins.
Former & future PGA Championship winner Dave Stockton charged from five shots behind with a 7-under par 64 in the last of four tournaments played at Crow Valley Country Club.
Adams took command with back-to-back 7-under rounds of 64 on Friday and Sunday after an opening round of 1-over 72.
After winning the first two QCOs, Beman finished sixth in 1973 tourney and then became commissioner three months later.
Future PGA Tour commissioner Deane Beman won his second straight Quad-Cities Open title, and the first official PGA Tour event in the Q-C.