In the 2011, '12 and '13 LPGA seasons, Paula Creamer had a combined 23 top-10 finishes, placing as high as runner-up each year. But she hadn't won since 2010, although that victory was a huge one: The U.S. Women's Open.
Overshadowed by the likes of Annika Sorenstam much of her career, Karrie Webb just keeps on winning.
Disqualified from the Australian Ladies Masters last week, Karrie Webb will get another chance this week as the LPGA heads to Australia.
Turning pro is about more than hitting a golf ball. Lydia Ko already has had to make some tough decisions -- chief among them dumping her longtime coach - and that's a tall order for a 16-year-old.
Lexi Thompson, Suzann Pettersen and Shanshan Feng carry momentum into the 2014 LPGA season, putting them among our 10 players to watch.
What's in store for the LPGA in 2014? Here's hoping Inbee Park stays in a groove, Yani Tseng finds hers and the inaugural International Crown and Race to the Globe are resounding successes.
With a season-long points race, the LPGA adds importance to every tournament, no matter the site or stature, and adds drama to the final event.
No one had more of an impact on women's golf this year than Inbee Park, who became the first LPGA player since Pat Bradley in 1986 to win three major titles in a season.
The focus of the golf world zoomed in on a shy South Korean, Inbee Park, as she made a thrilling run at a Grand Slam -- and that was just part of the LPGA's year.
While several top U.S. players loomed near the lead Saturday, China's Shanshan Feng bolted to the top Sunday with a 6-under 66 to win the LPGA's season-ending event.
With Natalie Gulbis tied for the lead, Stacy Lewis and Lexi Thompson two back and Michelle Wie three back, the LPGA couldn't have dreamed up a better scenario for the final day.
The LPGA announced an increase in events in 2014, but Cristie Kerr says what really needs to increase in the next few years is prize money.
Lydia Ko, 16, teed it up as a pro for the first time, but there were no big butterflies, and she calmly overcame a slow start to shoot a 1-under 71.
Sure, at 16, she has won two LPGA tournaments, is ranked fifth in the world and recently turned pro, but Lydia Ko wants to know what the fuss is.
Fiery Norwegian Suzann Pettersen, the No. 2 player in the world, is more determined than ever to take over the top spot. Once she gets there, she intends to dominate.
With two LPGA victories and a runner-up at a major, there's no doubting Lydia Ko's talent. She also seems to have the support system needed to succeed at a young age on tour.