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2022 Masters Odds, Power Rankings: All 91 Players in Field Ranked, from Brooks Koepka to Sandy Lyle

2022 Masters Odds, Power Rankings: All 91 Players in Field Ranked, from Brooks Koepka to Sandy Lyle article feature image
Credit:

Getty Images. Pictured: Brooks Koepka (left) and Sandy Lyle.

Click arrow to expand 2022 Masters odds via BetMGM

2022 Masters Odds

Golfer Odds
Jon Rahm +1100
Justin Thomas +1200
Cameron Smith +1400
Dustin Johnson +1600
Scottie Scheffler +1600
Rory McIlroy +1800
Viktor Hovland +1800
Brooks Koepka +2000
Jordan Spieth +2000
Patrick Cantlay +2000
Xander Schauffele +2000
Collin Morikawa +2200
Will Zalatoris +3300
Daniel Berger +4000
Hideki Matsuyama +4000
Sam Burns +4000
Shane Lowry +4000
Bryson DeChambeau +4000
Louis Oosthuizen +4000
Corey Conners +5000
Joaquin Niemann +5000
Matt Fitzpatrick +5000
Paul Casey +5000
Sungjae Im +5000
Tiger Woods +5000
Tony Finau +5000
Tyrrell Hatton +5000
Adam Scott +6600
Russell Henley +6600
Tommy Fleetwood +6600
Abraham Ancer +6600
Marc Leishman +6600
Patrick Reed +6600
Billy Horschel +8000
Bubba Watson +8000
Justin Rose +8000
Max Homa +8000
Sergio Garcia +8000
Gary Woodland +8000
Seamus Power +8000
Si Woo Kim +8000
Luke List +10000
Talor Gooch +10000
Thomas Pieters +10000
Webb Simpson +10000
Brian Harman +12500
Cameron Young +12500
Jason Kokrak +12500
Kevin Kisner +12500
Robert Macintyre +12500
Sepp Straka +12500
Harold Varner III +15000
Lee Westwood +15000
Tom Hoge +15000
Christiaan Bezuidenhout +15000
Francesco Molinari +15000
Kevin Na +15000
Erik van Rooyen +20000
J.J. Spaun +20000
Lucas Herbert +20000
Matthew Wolff +20000
Cameron Champ +20000
Danny Willett +20000
Mackenzie Hughes +20000
K.H. Lee +25000
Ryan Palmer +25000
Cameron Davis +30000
Garrick Higgo +30000
Lucas Glover +30000
Min Woo Lee +30000
Stewart Cink +30000
Zach Johnson +30000
Harry Higgs +35000
Hudson Swafford +35000
Takumi Kanaya +35000
Keita Nakajima +40000
Padraig Harrington +40000
Charl Schwartzel +50000
Guido Migliozzi +50000
Aaron Jarvis +100000
Austin Greaser +100000
Bernhard Langer +100000
Fred Couples +100000
James Piot +100000
Laird Shepherd +100000
Stewart Hagestad +100000
Vijay Singh +100000
Mike Weir +150000
Jose Maria Olazabal +250000
Larry Mize +400000
Sandy Lyle +400000
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AUGUSTA, Ga. — Let’s start this week’s ranking of the Masters Tournament field with a few caveats.

Yes, I would’ve liked to squeeze about 20 players into my top-10. Sure, I wanted to list 40 guys in the top-20. And you’re damn right, I could’ve picked 60 for the top-40.

Spoiler alert: That’s not how numbers work.

As you’re scrolling through my selections below, you’ll undoubtedly see a few and think, “Those guys are listed too high.” Hey, there’s no point in this exercise if we don’t take a few chances on longshots. You’ll also probably see some and say, “They’re too low.” If this was a talent ranking, we could simply copy and paste the odds board.

Instead, this is purely opinion based on speculation. If anything, it can help offer a sense of which players are overpriced in the marketplace and which own some value.

With that in mind, let’s get right to it.

1. Brooks Koepka

Not since Tiger Woods in his prime has a player figured out how to peak four times each year for the majors. Considering he’s finally healthy and already showing some solid form, the Drive for Five could culminate in a green jacket come Sunday evening.

2. Patrick Cantlay

After a torrid end to last season and a strong start to this year, Cantlay has now finished outside of the top-25 in three consecutive starts. The good news, though, is that he’s won previously while mired in similar types of situations.

3. Justin Thomas

A popular selection to finally win his second career major title nearly a half-decade after the first, Thomas has gone more than a year without a victory. He keeps knocking on the door thanks to continually impressive ball-striking performances.

4. Will Zalatoris

Last year’s runner-up in his Masters debut, Zalatoris appears to be one of the chosen few who doesn’t need experience to find success at Augusta National. A usual bugaboo, his putting was much improved in his most recent start, making him even more dangerous.

5. Jordan Spieth

No matter the year, no matter his form, Spieth turns onto Magnolia Lane and instantly finds his A-game. While the results haven’t quite been there this year, he’s fresh off leading the Valero Texas Open field in strokes gained tee-to-green last week.

6. Jon Rahm

As if he needed even more motivational fuel, the erstwhile No. 1-ranked player has been usurped by Scottie Scheffler in recent weeks. With four straight top-10s at Augusta National, he obviously loves this venue, though his putter has been the cause of much frustration this year.

7. Dustin Johnson

Rain early in the week might not render Augusta National as soggy as it played during Johnson’s win in November two years ago, but it might offer a similar essence of soft from tee to green and firm on the putting surfaces, which was a combination he obviously loved.

8. Tony Finau

We collectively might need to forget everything we’ve learned about Finau’s game over the year’s first three months, which has been shockingly unimpressive, and instead remember that he owns three top-10s in four starts here and is armed with a world of talent.

9. Cameron Smith

Last month’s winner of THE PLAYERS Championship, which featured a healthy dose of Mother Nature potpourri, with conditions alternating between hot and cold, dry and wet, windy and calm, he might be licking his chops at a similar type of forecast this week.

10. Scottie Scheffler

There are no holes in the new No. 1-ranked player’s game, as he’s proven with three wins in his last five starts. Certainly, the win equity is apparent and he’s ready to claim a major; it’s just a matter of whether he can keep the heater rolling along.

11. Sam Burns

There aren’t many bargains on the pre-tourney odds board, but Burns, who won the Valspar Championship in his most recent start, certainly qualifies. The only possible reason is that he’s playing his first and no Masters rookie has won since Fuzzy Zoeller in 1979.

12. Rory McIlroy

It’s hard to believe that McIlroy has now gone eight years since his last major victory. In that time he’s spent searching for the fourth leg of the career grand slam, he owns five top-10s in seven starts here, including a couple of heart-breakers that have added to the scar tissue.

13. Matt Fitzpatrick

There are plenty of ways to classify which players have fared the best over the course of the season to date. While Fitzpatrick might not have a victory, he does lead the PGA TOUR in total strokes gained, which speaks to his all-around ability at the highest level.

14. Russell Henley

At its core, Augusta National is a second-shot golf course. Nobody — not Collin Morikawa or Thomas or Rahm — has hit their irons better this season than Henley, who leads in strokes gained on approach shots, perhaps the most important metric this week.

15. Shane Lowry

Already a major champion, Lowry has shown some signs that he could someday add to that total, though those signs have yet to occur at this tournament. He’s made just three cuts in six Masters starts and hasn’t posted a top-20 finish.

16. Collin Morikawa

Admittedly, it feels like the two-time major winner is too low on this list, but he didn’t quite sound fully confident in the current state of his game when he spoke early in the week. That said, he’s a brilliant iron player who could rely on throwing darts.

17. Xander Schauffele

It’s no secret that Schauffele tends to play his best golf in both major championships and limited fields, so it stands to reason that he should fare well in a major with a limited field, also on a course he already owns two top-three finishes in the past three years.

18. Viktor Hovland

There is perhaps no other player in the world’s top-10 who owns a glaring weakness in his game like Hovland, who ranks dead last on the PGA TOUR in Strokes Gained: Around the Green this season. Unless he hits 18 greens in regulation each day, this isn’t the place to fix that.

19. Corey Conners

Sensing a theme yet? Following last year’s Masters, which saw notoriously poor putting ball-strikers finish 1-2 at this tournament, Conners certainly fits the mold of those who have enjoyed recent success at Augusta National.

20. Tiger Woods

After watching him practice and speaking with him, there appears to be little doubt that Woods isn’t here to be a ceremonial golfer. The five-time Masters winner appears ready to contend, as optimism toward his performance this week seemingly continues to grow by the minute.

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21. Luke List
22. Robert Macintyre
23. Billy Horschel
24. Max Homa
25. Joaquin Niemann
26. Daniel Berger
27. Adam Scott

28. Louis Oosthuizen

While he continually gets credit for playing his best in major championships — and rightfully so — that hasn’t quite been the case at this one, as his playoff loss to Bubba Watson in 2012 remains his lone top-10 start in 13 prior appearances.

29. Stewart Cink
30. Sergio Garcia
31. Marc Leishman
32. Talor Gooch
33. Sungjae Im
34. Gary Woodland
35. Justin Rose
36. Tom Hoge
37. Jason Kokrak
38. Bubba Watson

39. Paul Casey

Major question mark here, as Casey was forced to WD/concede in each of his three matches at the WGC-Dell Match Play just two weeks ago due to a lingering back injury. If he’s healthy, he can certainly contend, but that remains a big if.

40. Patrick Reed
41. Tyrrell Hatton
42. Francesco Molinari
43. Sepp Straka
44. Thomas Pieters
45. Kevin Kisner
46. Abraham Ancer
47. Webb Simpson

48. Tommy Fleetwood

Once believed to be an inevitable major champion, Fleetwood’s game fell on some tough times, though he’s shown some signs of returning to the game’s elite level. His best chance remains at The Open or the U.S. Open, as he’s never finished better than T-17 here.

49. Mackenzie Hughes
50. Erik Van Rooyen
51. Seamus Power
52. Lee Westwood
53. Brian Harman
54. Kevin Na
55. Ryan Palmer

56. Hideki Matsuyama

What a shame. The defending champion produced a brilliant menu for the Tuesday night’s champions’ dinner, but his title defense could be in some doubt, as he was forced to withdraw from last week’s Valero Texas Open with a neck injury.

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57. Si Woo Kim
58. Harold Varner III
59. Matthew Wolff
60. Guido Migliozzi
61. Lucas Herbert
62. Danny Willett
63. Hudson Swafford
64. Lucas Glover
65. Bernhard Langer
66. K.H. Lee

67. Bryson DeChambeau

More injury news: DeChambeau revealed this week that he originally hurt himself in a fall while playing ping-pong with Sergio Garcia and Joaquin Niemann two months ago. Not yet fully healthy, expectations should be lowered mightily for this week.

68. J.J. Spaun
69. Cameron Young
70. Cameron Champ
71. Padraig Harrington
72. Zach Johnson
73. Min Woo Lee
74. Garrick Higgo
75. Cameron Davis
76. Vijay Singh
77. Charl Schwartzel
78. Christiaan Bezuidenhout
79. Takumi Kanaya
80. Harry Higgs

81. Stewart Hagestad (a)

The low amateur at this tournament a half-decade ago, Hagestad is a career amateur who at the age of 30 might own an edge in experience to duplicate those honors this week, as well.

82. James Piot (a)
83. Fred Couples
84. Jose Maria Olazabal
85. Keita Nakajima (a)
86. Austin Greaser (a)
87. Mike Weir
88. Laird Shepherd (a)
89. Larry Mize
90. Aaron Jarvis (a)
91. Sandy Lyle

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