That's Rickie Fowler, who finished in the top five of each Major in 2014 and who has won this year's TPC Sawgrass event. And Ian Poulter, who has won 12 events in Europe, two in the States, been a star in Europe's Ryder Cup team and who has grossed around £11 million in winnings to date.
But that doesn't bother me.
And in another recent survey of professional golfers, Bubba Watson was voted most hated golfer on the circuit - someone so despised that many of his fellow professionals stated they wouldn't go to his aid if he was involved in a car park fist fight. Incidentally, Bubba came third in the most overrated vote, despite winning the Masters twice.
But that doesn't bother me either.
What does bother me is why these surveys are done in the first place.
If they're to spice up our interest in golf, they fail miserably. The success records of the most 'overrated' speak for themselves and their high ranking in the survey only shows how bitter and resentful the less talented in the field can be.
The most hated golfer tag came with no reasons attached, so we don't know if Bubba sacrifices kittens before each round, sneaks stink bombs into unsuspecting competitors' bags or is so high profile off the course that others resent him for it. Without the detail, the soubriquet has no value and is meaningless.
Furthermore, the fact that these surveys are anonymous means we have no way of verifying their authenticity. For all we know, they've been concocted by the sponsors either to generate some publicity or because for some reason they have an agenda to pursue against certain golfers.
So, if you're planning a 'survey' of professional golfers in the future, here's what they're looking for, according to my survey (yeah, right) of the same sample (anonymity guaranteed, of course)...
- Give specific reasons why titles have been awarded. It'll add interest and will add credibility to the award.
- Publish the names of those who voted, with details of who they voted for.
That way the golfing public will be able to judge on the validity of the vote, plus there will be added spice for viewers and participants whenever a voter and their nominee are drawn out of the hat together at future events.
Pre-tournament press conferences could be like big fight weigh-ins.
Golfers could enter the first tee box accompanied by a huge entourage and blaring rock music. The starter could get things started with a "Let's get ready to rumble!"
Players could bad-mouth each other during the round and a panel of judges would decide on the winner if the match was all-square after eighteen.
If you're looking to spice things up and attract a new audience, there's your chance... although I'm not sure how it would go down with the current fan base.
Any ideas or views?