• Chinnarat PHADUNGSIL

  • Tournament Victories

  • Best Single Prize Money

    US$ 14,800
  • Low Round Score

  • Cuts Made

  • Career Money

    US$ 25,976

Recent match stats

Tournament Pos R1 R2 R3 R4 Score TO PAR Earnings
Boonchu Ruangkit Championship neverplayed 68 66 66 66 266 -18 0
Thongchai Jaidee Foundation 2019 completed 66 71 66 71 274 -6 0

Boonchu Ruangkit Championship

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  • Greens in Regulation

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He started playing golf when he was eight years old as his parents were avid golfers and wanted their children to pick up the sport. His father taught him the game before he developed into a top amateur, winning titles in Australia and the United States. Nicknamed Neung which means the number One in Thai due to his birthdate of November 1 (1.11) and he naturally dreams of becoming Asia's number one in the near future. Says practising regularly with top Thais including Thaworn Wiratchant, Boonchu Ruangkit, Prayad Marksaeng and Thammanoon Sriroj has helped him become a better player as he learns from each of their strong points.

Asian Tour Victories

    • Chinnarat holds the honour of being the youngest winner on the Asian Tour when he won the Double A International Open on home soil in 2005 at the age of 17 years and five days while still an amateur
    • Subsequently established himself as a leading young star with further victories in the 2006 Crowne Plaza Open in China via a play-off and the 2009 Queen’s Cup in Thailand
    • Enjoyed two top-10s in 2015, the year he also welcomed his first child
    • Finished second at the 2010 Yeangder Tournament Players’ Championship in Taipei and in 2012, he enjoyed three top-10s
    • Chinnarat came from five shots back with a final round 67, which included three closing birdies, to force a play-off and later defeat India’s Shiv Kapur for his first win in 2005
    • He was the third amateur after Korea's Kim Dae-sub and New Zealand's Eddie Lee to win a title in Asia
    • The young prodigy turned professional immediately
    • In 2006, Chinnarat bagged his second Asian Tour title in China, needing another play-off to edge compatriot Prom Meesawat and Chinese Taipei's Lin Wen-tang
    • In a near repeat of his maiden win, he was two shots back with three holes remaining but birdied the 16th and 18th holes to draw level with the leaders
    • It was an emotional victory as his coach Bud Kareeput had died just months earlier
    • Earned his European Tour card for 2009 by finishing tied 12th at the qualifying school finals despite an opening 78
    • He enjoyed a strong amateur career, highlighted by his victory in the 2005 World Junior Championship in the United States.

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