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Jul 01, 2022

Monday, Aug 15, 2022 - 00:37:37

John Deere Classic Par Scores

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Friday At TPC Deere Run Silvis, Ill. Purse: $7.1 million Yardage: 7,289; Par: 71 Second Round

J.T. Poston 62-65—127 -15
Denny McCarthy 66-65—131 -11
Chris Gotterup 65-67—132 -10
Emiliano Grillo 68-64—132 -10
Chris Naegel 66-66—132 -10
Matthias Schwab 67-65—132 -10
Michael Gligic 64-69—133 -9
Kelly Kraft 70-63—133 -9
Maverick McNealy 70-63—133 -9
Taylor Moore 67-66—133 -9
C.
T. Pan
69-64—133 -9
Scott Stallings 67-66—133 -9
Callum Tarren 68-65—133 -9
Vaughn Taylor 65-68—133 -9
Christiaan Bezuidenhout 69-65—134 -8
Mark Hubbard 67-67—134 -8
Patton Kizzire 69-65—134 -8
Hank Lebioda 69-65—134 -8
Adam Svensson 67-67—134 -8
Curtis Thompson 67-67—134 -8
Hayden Buckley 69-66—135 -7
Charles Howell III 68-67—135 -7
David Lipsky 68-67—135 -7
Austin Cook 69-67—136 -6
Cameron Davis 68-68—136 -6
Patrick Flavin 70-66—136 -6
Dylan Frittelli 66-70—136 -6
Chesson Hadley 67-69—136 -6
Bo Hoag 67-69—136 -6
Morgan Hoffmann 72-64—136 -6
Anirban Lahiri 69-67—136 -6
Ryan Moore 72-64—136 -6
Seung-Yul Noh 70-66—136 -6
Andrew Putnam 70-66—136 -6
Greyson Sigg 70-66—136 -6
Brendon Todd 71-65—136 -6
Tommy Gainey 68-69—137 -5
Martin Laird 69-68—137 -5
Adam Long 70-67—137 -5
Justin Lower 70-67—137 -5
Andrew Novak 70-67—137 -5
Seth Reeves 68-69—137 -5
Kevin Streelman 69-68—137 -5
Martin Trainer 67-70—137 -5
Brandon Wu 72-65—137 -5
Ricky Barnes 66-72—138 -4
Jonathan Byrd 70-68—138 -4
James Hahn 68-70—138 -4
Zach Johnson 69-69—138 -4
Patrick Rodgers 69-69—138 -4
Rory Sabbatini 70-68—138 -4
Alex Smalley 71-67—138 -4
Michael Thompson 70-68—138 -4
Aaron Baddeley 69-70—139 -3
Derek Ernst 71-68—139 -3
Fabian Gomez 71-68—139 -3
Brandon Hagy 70-69—139 -3
Nick Hardy 71-68—139 -3
Kramer Hickok 71-68—139 -3
Lee Hodges 68-71—139 -3
Stephan Jaeger 69-70—139 -3
Satoshi Kodaira 71-68—139 -3
Peter Malnati 73-66—139 -3
Sam Ryder 71-68—139 -3
Preston Stanley 72-67—139 -3
Sahith Theegala 74-65—139 -3
Omar Uresti 72-67—139 -3
Vince Whaley 70-69—139 -3
Dylan Wu 69-70—139 -3
Andrew Landry 79-WD
Tyler Duncan 73-WD
Adam Schenk 77-WD
Roger Sloan 81-WD
Missed Cut
Scott Brown 71-69—140 -2
Lucas Glover 74-66—140 -2
David Hearn 68-72—140 -2
John Huh 70-70—140 -2
Ben Kohles 73-67—140 -2
Nate Lashley 72-68—140 -2
David Lingmerth 70-70—140 -2
Chad Ramey 71-69—140 -2
Chase Seiffert 71-69—140 -2
Nick Taylor 71-69—140 -2
Kevin Tway 71-69—140 -2
Ryan Brehm 76-65—141 -1
Wesley Bryan 68-73—141 -1
K.J. Choi 72-69—141 -1
Jason Dufner 71-70—141 -1
Brice Garnett 73-68—141 -1
Robert Garrigus 73-68—141 -1
Jim Knous 71-70—141 -1
John Merrick 68-73—141 -1
Grayson Murray 68-73—141 -1
Sean O’Hair 70-71—141 -1
Webb Simpson 71-70—141 -1
David Skinns 77-64—141 -1
Austin Smotherman 72-69—141 -1
Chris Stroud 71-70—141 -1
Matt Wallace 72-69—141 -1
Jonas Blixt 73-69—142 E
Cameron Champ 69-73—142 E
Joshua Creel 72-70—142 E
Bill Haas 73-69—142 E
Adam Hadwin 75-67—142 E
Harry Higgs 72-70—142 E
Henrik Norlander 70-72—142 E
Chez Reavie 71-71—142 E
Doc Redman 67-75—142 E
Joseph Bramlett 72-71—143 +1
Brett Drewitt 71-72—143 +1
Brian Gay 70-73—143 +1
Doug Ghim 74-69—143 +1
Lanto Griffin 73-70—143 +1
Trey Mullinax 75-68—143 +1
Cameron Percy 75-68—143 +1
Robert Streb 72-71—143 +1
Nick Watney 71-72—143 +1
Ryan Armour 72-72—144 +2
Arjun Atwal 71-73—144 +2
Scott Gutschewski 73-71—144 +2
Ryuji Imada 72-72—144 +2
Sean McCarty 80-64—144 +2
William McGirt 74-70—144 +2
Max McGreevy 72-72—144 +2
Nathan Petronzio 72-72—144 +2
D.A. Points 75-69—144 +2
Bo Van Pelt 73-71—144 +2
Dawie Van der Walt 74-70—144 +2
Camilo Villegas 72-72—144 +2
Boo Weekley 72-72—144 +2
Jared Wolfe 73-71—144 +2
Ben Crane 72-73—145 +3
Ben Martin 75-70—145 +3
Scott Piercy 76-69—145 +3
Sung Kang 72-74—146 +4
Brandt Snedeker 75-71—146 +4
Shawn Stefani 74-72—146 +4
Paul Barjon 77-70—147 +5
Greg Chalmers 78-69—147 +5
Kevin Chappell 70-77—147 +5
Brian Davis 79-68—147 +5
Mark Hensby 70-77—147 +5
Charley Hoffman 76-71—147 +5
Richard S Johnson 74-73—147 +5
D.J. Trahan 71-76—147 +5
Richy Werenski 75-72—147 +5
Parker McLachlin 75-73—148 +6
Quinn Riley 80-68—148 +6
Charles Jahn 75-74—149 +7
Ted Potter Jr. 76-73—149 +7
John Senden 76-73—149 +7
Kevin Stadler 78-71—149 +7
Brian Stuard 77-72—149 +7
Johnson Wagner 74-75—149 +7
Luke Gannon 75-75—150 +8
Matt Every 81-78—159 +17

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Warning over SeaWorld orcas as trainer says ‘Jurassic Park-style’ breeding programme created ‘aggressive hybrid beasts’

SEAWORLD "played god" with orcas during its breeding programme creating aggressive hybrid killer whales, a former trainer has claimed.

John Hargroves, who spent most of his 20 years training orcas at Seaworld, says whales that would never naturally meet in the wild were inseminated while others were able to inbreed.

4John Hargrove worked for SeaWorld during his 20 years training killers whales and says their breeding programme was irresponsibleCredit: AP 4Since 1961 around 166 orcas have been taken into captivity from the wild - SeaWorld holds 19 of those killer whales in its three parks across the united statesCredit: AFP

Trainer John says that the world-famous marine park had "no idea" what they were creating and fears that the horror breeding programme could have led to more aggressive orcas being kept in captivity.

John, who starred in the bombshell documentary Black Fish after leaving SeaWorld, compared the marine attraction to the movie Jurassic World.

In the blockbuster film, scientists create a hybrid dinosaur to feature as a theme park's star attraction but the creature goes on a deadly rampage after outsmarting its handlers.

John says this is exactly what took place at SeaWorld in its desperate attempt to breed more orcas for its live shows that attract millions of visitors every year.

READ MORE ON SEAWORLDFREE CORKY SeaWorld's ‘saddest’ orca Corky lost all 7 of her babies in inbreeding programKILLER INSTINCT Horror moment TWO SeaWorld killer whales attempt to drown trainer

He explains how orcas captured from the Pacific were bred with Icelandic killer whales - when the two would never cross paths outside of captivity.

John blamed irresponsible breeding by SeaWorld for its genetically created whales that would never survive in the wild simply because they don't exist.

Speaking exclusively to The Sun, he said: "It's like Jurassic World, the whole premise of the movie is that they created hybrid dinosaurs.

"That exactly what we did at SeaWorld. 

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"It can happen from being in captivity, you can have an Icelandic with a pacific whale then eventually breeding can occur. 

"But in nature, they would never mix, some might mingle but they are family units so breeding never happens."

He went on: "But when you put them in captivity those parameters break down, it's a completely unnatural environment."

John added: "The main takeaway with creating a hybrid orca is that you truly have no idea what you’ve created because they don’t exist in nature. So all things are possible."

Seaworld orcas were also able to mate with family members due to poor planning and the fact the whales were no longer in their protective family pods, says John.

In 2007, orca Katina and her own son Taku produced a calf named Nalani - it's not clear if the two were able to mate or whether Katina was artificially inseminated.

Three years later, SeaWorld orca Kohana gave birth to a calf after she was able to mate with her uncle - she instantly rejected the baby who survived and remains at the Tenerife marine park, Loro Parque.

John said: "We had a couple of cases of inbreeding at SeaWorld.

"Katina's son Taku bred her and she had the calf, he [Taku] later died at another park from syphilis after impregnating his own mother. 

"As you would expect, she didn’t treat her calf the same as the others. She didn’t ignore it or not nurse it but she did the minimum and no interaction - so she knew. 

"When SeaWorld sent four orcas to Loro Parque, One of the female Kohana was taken from her mother and shipped her off to Spain. 

"She then ended up getting inbred by her uncle, Keto and had calves when she was unnaturally young. These things would not happen if the mother was there. 

"No mother or other female to help - she had no protection."

4John Hargroves left SeaWorld 10 years ago as featured in the bombshell documentary Black FishCredit: Melissa Hargrove/Peta 4SeaWorld has faced serious backlash from animal charities about its use of killer whales in public showsCredit: Alamy

In 2016, California passed a law that banned killer whale breeding in captivity - SeaWorld responded by announcing that it would stop its breeding programmes across all three parks.

However, breeding is still legal in countries such as Japan and Russia where killer whales are still used to perform in live shows.

Speaking before the ban, Jon Reilly, then president of SeaWorld San Diego, declared that "a ban on breeding would sentence these animals to a slow extinction in our care".

Later SeaWorld said it was going in a "new direction" but their remaining killer whales would stay at the park as they "would not survive in the wild".

HYBRID HELL

Since 1961 around 166 orcas have been taken into captivity from the wild - SeaWorld holds 18 of those killer whales in its three parks across the United States, according to the Whales and Dolphin Conservation.

Out of the 18 SeaWorld orcas still live six are hybrid whales with some known to have aggressive tendencies.

Hybrid orca Keto, who was born at SeaWorld San Diego in 1995, went on to kill trainer Alexis Martinez after he was loaned to Loro Parque.

Another hybrid killer whale, Tuar, who was sent to the Texas park began behaving aggressively before grabbing a trainer by the leg.

The majority of SeaWorld's orcas were bred in captivity using the sperm of SeaWorld's most famous orca Tilikum.

Only a select number of orcas could be used for the breeding mostly because it takes years to train a sexually mature male to allow staff to take a semen sample - which left the park with a small gene pool.

It's like Jurassic World, the whole premise of the movie is that they created hybrid dinosaurs.That exactly what we did at SeaWorld.

John Hargroves Former SeaWorld Trainer

SeaWorld star Tiklikum, who is said to be responsible for the death of three people, now has 21 offspring in captivity with his genes being found in 54 per cent of SeaWorld collection, according to former trainer Samantha Berg.

Talking during the Black Fish documentary, Samantha says: "In a reputable breeding program, rule number one is you certainly would not breed an animal that has shown a history of aggression toward humans.

"Imagine if you had a pit bull who had killed, that animal would have likely been put down."

Although SeaWorld claimed its breeding programme was aimed at inspiring guests to protect orcas in the wild - it was largely unsuccessful.

Out of 28 live births across the three parks, nine babies died while others were stillborn, miscarried or died while still inside the mother.

The Sun shared the tragic story of SeaWorld orca Corky last month, who lost all of her seven babies at Marineland and SeaWorld.

She lost her final calf at SeaWorld San Diego after the baby orca was found dead at the bottom of her tank in 1987.

Orcas are known to live in tight-knit pods in the wild with calves living with their parents for decades till they reach maturity.

But former trainers revealed that many SeaWorld mothers and calves were separated with the baby being sent away to another park.

The park has faced serious backlash after the release of the bombshell documentary Black Fish, where several trainers spoke out about their time working there.

As well as this several animal charities have campaigned to have the parks closed for good and asked visitors to boycott the 'inhumane' marine attraction.

The Sun Online has approached SeaWorld for comment.

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