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David Feherty Brings His Comedic Chops to WSGA Territory



The WSGA has partnered with David Feherty in bringing his one-man show to the Pantages Theater in Tacoma on November 15, 2017. WSGA members receive a $5 discount on tickets to the show.

Be sure to keep an eye on WSGA’s social media for a chance to win VIP tickets to the show – your chance to attend a 30-minute pre-show meet-and-greet reception with Feherty, guaranteed seats within the first 10 rows at Pantages, your photo with Feherty and an autographed copy of his newest book, The Power of Positive Idiocy.

Feherty is a former professional golfer on the European Tour and PGA Tour. He now works as a writer and broadcaster with NBC Sports and Golf Channel. In 2011, Feherty premiered his own weekly primetime talk show called Feherty on Golf Channel. He is also a co-announcer on EA Sports’ Tiger Woods PGA Tour series with Jim Nantz.

In 2014, Feherty decided to take his act on the road and travel across North America for his new live show Feherty Off Tour – Wandering Around On His Own.

Feherty was born in Bangor, County Down, Northern Ireland. He turned professional in 1976 and spent most of his playing career in Europe, where he won five times and finished in the top ten twice in the European Tour’s Order of Merit, placing tenth in 1989 and eighth in 1990. He spent 1994 and 1995 playing mainly on the PGA Tour in the U.S., and the best result on the tour was a second place finish at the 1994 New England Classic. Feherty represented Ireland in international competition and captained the victorious 1990 Alfred Dunhill Cup team. He played for Europe on the 1991 Ryder Cup team.

In 1997, Feherty retired from the tours and began his career as an on-course reporter and golf analyst. Feherty is a contributor to Golf Magazine and has his own column in the back of the magazine called Sidespin. He is also the New York Times and Booksense best-selling author of four books, A Nasty Bit of Rough, Somewhere in Ireland a Village Is Missing an Idiot, An Idiot for All Seasons, and David Feherty’s Totally Subjective History of the Ryder Cup.


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