PGA Championship Odds 2024 – Mickelson Becomes Oldest Major Champion

Posted by James Guill .

The 103rd edition of the PGA Championship, one of golf’s major championships, was held at Kiawah Island in South Carolina for the first time since 2012. It was won by California native Phil Mickelson, who was a +15000 longshot, according to the PGA Championship odds for 2024.

Odds to Win PGA Championship in 2022

The PGA Championship odds for this year’s tournament will be posted when they are available at Bovada Sportsbook, or any of our other top US-facing sites!

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PGA Championship Prop Bets

What PGA Championship Odds Can You Bet On?

You can make many prop golf bets for the PGA Tournament. You can bet on round leaders, player matchups, top-5 finish, top-10 finishes and so much more at your favorite sports betting sites.

When Can I Bet On These Props?

You can bet on the outright winner right now, but props usually come out the week of the tournament. Stay on top of the action with your mobile sports betting platform and don’t miss any of the bets you can make. Make sure to read up on your PGA Championship betting tips!

Where Can I Find PGA Championship Betting Tips?

Our news section will have a detailed betting preview the week of the tournament, and betting picks will be found in our blog, so please keep an eye out for those!

Most Recent PGA Championship Winners

Phil Mickelson

(2024)

No one expected Phil Mickelson to win the PGA Championship. He hadn’t won on the PGA Tour since Pebble Beach in February 2019, and his last top 10 was a T2 at the WGC-FedEx St. Jude Invitational in August 2020, a span of 19 starts. Not to mention, as a 50-year-old, Mickelson went over to the PGA Champions Tour and won in his first two starts.

However, “Lefty” played some of the best (and most conservative by his standards) golf of his entire career at a very tough Kiawah Island South Course, shooting 70-69-70-73 to finish at -6, two shots ahead of Louis Oosthuizen, Brooks Koepka (who was paired with Mickelson on Sunday), Padraig Harrington, Shane Lowry and Harry Higgs. It was Mickelson’s sixth major championship, and second PGA Championship win after his victory in 2005 at Baltusrol in New Jersey.

Phil Mickelson raises Wanamaker Trophy

                      A $100 bet on Mickelson would have won you $15,000

Collin Morikawa

(2020)

Morikawa, then 23 years old and a rookie, stepped up to his second major-championship start after finishing T-35 in the 2019 U.S. Open. He shot 69-69 at TPC Harding Park in San Francisco, California, in the first major to be held without fans due to the COVID-19 pandemic (The Masters was postponed from April to Novemeber, the U.S. Open was postponed from June to September, and the Open Championship was canceled altogether.

But Morikawa made his move on the weekend, shooting a 65 on Saturday and then on a wild Sunday in which seven players were tied for the lead at one point, Morikawa blistered the course with a 64. The highlight was a driver at the par-4 16th hole, where Morikawa hit to seven feet and drained the eagle putt. He would finish at -13, two shots ahead of Paul Casey, and Morikawa would become the third-youngest player to win the PGA Championship.

 

Collin Morikawa looks at the PGA Championship Wanamaker Trophy

                  A $100 bet on Morikawa would have won you $6,000

Brooks Koepka

(2019)

Brooks Koepka had a phenomenal year in the major championships in 2019. He finished T-2 at the Masters, a stroke behind Tiger Woods along with Dustin Johnson and Xander Schauffele. He also finished solo second at the U.S. Open, three strokes behind Gary Woodland and then T-4 at the Open Championship, well behind runaway winner Shane Lowry. However, Koepka managed to defend his PGA Championship and win his fourth major at the Black Course at Bethpage Black in New York (Koepka seems to like the Big Apple).

Koepka held on for the win despite shooting a 74 on Sunday (he shot 63-65,-70-74). That was good enough for a two-stroke win over Johnson in what turned out to be a two-horse race. With the win, Koepka picked up his fourth major as he went back-to-back at the U.S. Open in 2017 and 2018. Koepka also regained the #1 spot in the world rankings.

Brooks Koepka poses with the PGA Championship Wanamaker Trophy

                  A $100 bet on Koepka would have won you $1,500

Brooks Koepka

(2018)

Koepka’s third major championship was his second of 2018 after he defended his U.S. Open crown at Shinnecock Hills in New York. This tournament was held at Bellerive Country Club in St. Louis, Missouri. Koepka shot a 69 to open the tournament, but leapt into contention with a 63 on Friday and Saturday, thanks to poor weather, and then he kept it rolling with a 66 in the third round.

Koepka would shoot another 66 to finish -16, two shots ahead of Tiger Woods, and he would set the 72-hole score at the PGA Championship at 264, which still stands.

Brooks Koepka shows off the PGA Championship Wanamaker Trophy

                A $100 bet on Koepka would have won you $2,100

Justin Thomas

(2017)

Justin Thomas was known as one of the best young players on the PGA Tour by the time the 2017 PGA Championship teed off at Quail Hollow in Charlotte, North Carolina. He had already won four PGA Tour events and was 24 when he got to Quail Hollow. He also had a T-9 at the U.S. Open earlier in the year and a T-22 at The Masters. However, an opening-round 73 wasn’t a good start.

However, Thomas steadied the ship for a 66, then shot 69 in the third round. On Sunday, Thomas made a run and was tied for the lead going into the back nine. He would finish with a -8 score, two shots ahead of Francesco Molinari, Patrick Reed and Louis Oosthuizen for his lone major championship so far.

Justin Thomas poses with the PGA Championship Wanamaker Trophy

       A $100 bet on Thomas would have won you $3,100

Jimmy Walker

(2016)

Jimmy Walker had won five PGA Tournament events by the time he got to the 2016 PGA Championship at Baltusrol Golf Club in New Jersey. However, he certainly wasn’t one of the sports betting favorites to win the tournament. Walker came out with a first-round 65, but many thought he would just fall by the wayside eventually. He did not as Walker followed that with a 66 in the second round, where he was tied with Robert Shreb. The two battled gamely, but dangerous weather suspended the third round on Saturday afternoon. When they finished the round on Sunday morning, Walker held a one-shot lead over Jason Day after a 68.

Walker shot a 67 to finish at -14, one shot ahead of Day for his first and only major championship to date. He has since fallen way off the golf map, but Walker is still grinding and he’ll always be the 2016 PGA Champion.

Jimmy Walker poses with the PGA Championship Wanamaker Trophy

A $100 bet on Walker would have won you $12,600

The Ocean Course at Kiawah Island

The Ocean Course at Kiawah Island has a storied history. It hosted the 1991 Ryder Cup, also known as the “War on the Shore” where the United States edged Europe by a single point. It also hosted the Senior PGA Championship in 2007, when Denis Watson posted a shock win. This will be the second time that Kiawah Island hosts the PGA Championship. The first was in 2012, when Rory McIlroy stormed to an eight-stroke win, which is still a tournament record.

Kiawah Island is a par-72 that stretches out to 7,849 yards from the championship tees. Since it sits on the Atlantic Ocean, it can get very windy, which it did in the second round of the 2012 PGA Championship and caused an average score of 78. There were also thunderstorms which caused play to be halted late Saturday afternoon. The signature hole is probably the par-3 17th, which is 223 yards and requires a long carry. There is water in front of the green and on the right, so a popular shot is in the greenside bunkers on the left of the green. Par is an excellent score on this hole.

HoleYardsPar
13954
25435
34534
42403
52073
64554
75275
81973
94644
104394
115625
124664
134044
141943
154214
165795
172213
184394

PGA Championship Odds FAQs

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James Guill

James Guill is a former professional poker player who writes fro GambleOnline.co about poker, sports, casinos, gaming legislation and the online gambling industry in general. His past experience includes working with IveyPoker, PokerNews, PokerJunkie, Bwin, and the Ongame Network. From 2006-2009 he participated in multiple tournaments including the 37th and 38th World Series of Poker (WSOP). James lives in Virginia and he has a side business where he picks and sells vintage and antique items.

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