Bryson DeChambeau talks UFOs ahead of PGA Championship: ‘Being different? I’m used to it’

Bryson DeChambeau is planning on a close encounter with the Wanamaker Trophy this weekend after revealing a lockdown brush with a UFO.

The US Open champion, who has previously detailed his intention to live to 140, expanded his claim on the title of golf’s most left-field thinker on the eve of the US PGA Championship by propounding his belief in extraterrestrial life based on personal experience.

DeChambeau detailed how he and coach Chris Como were in his backyard in Texas last year when they saw “three silver metallic discs” in the sky.

“They were all moving in a triangle shape,” said DeChambeau. 

“We were out there for literally just under an hour thinking: ‘What the heck is this?’”

The conclusion of DeChambeau – a physics graduate – is that he witnessed an alien space fleet.

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“I really believe there is other stuff out there,” he said. 

“Personally, I think that it’s some other life that we don’t understand or know as of right now. 

“Maybe a parallel universe, somebody flipping over and jumping through a worm hole or something and showing us what we got.

“I’ve a lot of opinions on things outside golf. When I started talking to Phil Mickelson about inter-dimensional travel today, he was like: ‘OK cool, I don’t really know what that means.’ I love conversing about unique and different topics. Talking about aliens is kind of cool.

“Being different? I’m used to it.”

Assuming he has not been abducted overnight DeChambeau, who tied for fourth in last year’s US PGA at Harding Park two shots behind winner Collin Morikawa, goes into the 2021 event as one of the few players with the power to live with the longest course in Major Championship history. 

But despite hitting a 420-yard drive in practice even the ultra-confident Californian does not expect to tame it.

“This golf course is a beast,” he said. 

“My length is an advantage, but if I can hit it straight in this wind it will be my biggest advantage.

“In regards to the golf course and the wind this is probably the most difficult test I’ve had since I transformed my body. 

“It’s more of a mental test than a physical test this week. If the wind’s up the par could be 76.”

Another of the big hitters, World No 1 Dustin Johnson, is competing in his home state of South Carolina after recovering from the knee problem which forced him to pull out of last week’s AT and T Byron Nelson event.

After two runners-up in the last two US PGA Championships he has elevated the pursuit of the Wanamaker Trophy to the top on his wanna win list.

“It’s definitely on the top of the things that I haven’t accomplished and something that I really would like to and it would be great to do it here in my home state,” he said.

Johnson is one of 99 of the world’s top 100 playing – Matthew Wolff is the only one missing – but he will also have one eye on the performance of Larkin Gross, one of 20 club pros in the field.

Johnson contributed $1,000 to help cover the 23-year-old’s travel and accommodation to play at the event.

“I did not know him but my coach Allen Terrell does so I wanted to help him out,” said Johnson.

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