Lydia Ko 25th on LPGA tour, with play stopped

SIMON PLUMB
Last updated 13:20 17/05/2014
Lydia Ko
JED JACOBSOHN/ Getty
PACING HERSELF: "Hopefully I can be the world’s No. 1 golfer. It doesn’t need to be now. That’s what I’m thinking. I just want to pace myself and really enjoy it.’

Relevant offers

Golf

Michael Campbell on par with Edmund Hillary, says former coach Mal Tongue New Zealand golfer Lydia Ko holds on to world No 1 ranking despite stumble in Texas Rory McIlroy wins World Golf Championships Match Play final Lydia Ko treads water as arch rival Inbee Parks storms to LPGA Tour victory Ashburton golfer Daniel Pearce takes out maiden Charles Tour win at Muriwai Open Lindsey Vonn announces break-up with Tiger Woods Lydia Ko edges up the leaderboard at North Texas Shootout on LPGA Tour Rory McIlroy survives as Jordan Spieth is knocked out at the WGC Match Play Championship New Zealand golfer Lydia Ko makes the cut by one shot at the LPGA Tour's North Texas Shootout Former US Open champion Michael Campbell announces retirement and says he's no longer motivated to play golf

Bad light has stopped the second round's play this week on the LPGA Tour, with Lydia Ko tied for 25th.

Ko, who shot 70 on day one, was through 12 holes of her second round at the Kingsmill Championship in Williamsburg, Virginia - six shots off the lead on two-under par - when play was halted.

The world number three began the day at Kingsmill Resort in a tie for 29th but has managed to gain a little ground on the field so far with a solitary birdie on the seventh hole.

Korea's Hee Young Park, who was one of the few players to complete her second round today, leads by one stroke on eight-under par after back-to-back rounds of 68.

Park is one shot clear of five players in second, including in-form Americans Stacy Lewis and Lexi Thompson.

Lewis, who like Ko began the day tied for 29th, shot an impressive 65 today to zoom up the standings.

Colombia's Mariajo Uribe also carded 65 to be the biggest mover of the day, rising from tied for 62nd to a share of seventh. 

Ad Feedback

- Stuff

Comments

Special offers
Opinion poll

If she is able to, when do you expect Lydia Ko to win her first major?

Next year, she's so close

She's still working towards it, within three years

It may be longer than we think, within five years

The expectation might be too much, maybe never

Vote Result

Related story: (See story)

Featured Promotions

Sponsored Content