Woods has a great shot at reaching the 200-hole mark, but his shot at that mark is still a long way off.
Woods was in the midst of a streak of seven consecutive career 100-hole seasons and the golfing world was paying close attention when the Hall of Famer and Hall of Fame golfer decided to put a dent in that streak by retiring from golf at age 42.
Woodens is the first golfer to do so, and it is an important milestone for Woods.
It marks the first time a golfer with a long career has reached the milestone of retiring at 42 years old.
Wooders retirement came as no surprise.
He was the subject of some criticism for his retirement from golf because he had an aging body, which made it difficult to play at the level that was expected of him when he retired.
Woods, however, said he was doing everything he could to stay in shape for his next tour, which starts at Augusta National on May 12 in Augusta, Georgia.
He said that he did not have any restrictions on playing, including restrictions on working out.
He said that it was difficult to be physically fit to play when you were in your mid-40s, but he also said that the golf industry has changed in the last five to 10 years.
Woods said he has not seen anything in the past 10 years that was different, and that he is not worried about changing.
He added that he feels he is doing the best he can and will continue to play to his full potential.
“I have to say that I feel that I am doing what I am capable of playing,” Woods said.
“I have no regrets, and I have no plans to change that.
I have been playing this game my whole life and I’m doing what’s best for me.
I don’t have any expectations to be any different.”