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Cameron Tringale will join Cameron Smith and Marc Leishman as the next players moving to LIV Golf.
All the talk might be about Cameron Smith moving to LIV Golf ahead of their next event in Boston in early September, but there is another Cameron joining him in the shape of American Cameron Tringale.
This news was confirmed earlier today by the Handicap 54 account on Twitter, which has nailed just about every single LIV Golf player transfer from the PGA Tour this season.
Tringale, 35, will be one of seven new LIV Golf Tour signings ahead of the Boston tournament next week.
The American holds the record for having the most career earnings ($17 million) on the PGA Tour without having earned a victory.
@livgolfinv : @CamTringale WOULD BE IN BOSTON
One of several names that we had been handle for a long time. pic.twitter.com/AudOAyoo7O
Open champion Cameron Smith will also be headed to LIV Golf in a huge money move, as too will his good pal and fellow Australian Marc Leishman.
Those are the three confirmed names moving to LIV Golf so far.
5 of the 7 new LIV signings are being widely talked about now and include Cam, Leish, HV3, Tringale and Lahiri. I’ll be amazed if any of them didn’t go. Scott and Young are doubtful now and there’s also talk that Hideki and Joaco are in the balance so there could be 2 surprises… https://t.co/z581yHlbtg
The popular Flushing It account on Twitter believes Harold Varner III and Anirban Lahiri will also be making their way over to LIV Golf, but there is still some doubt over the remaining players.
Will there be a surprise? No doubt plenty of late bargaining is going on behind the scenes at the moment, especially after the PGA Tour revealed some shock news earlier this week.
All PGA Tour players who end up making the move to LIV Golf will be banned by the PGA Tour heading into the new 2023 season.
Hideki Matsuyama had been heavily linked with a move to LIV Golf, in a deal estimated to be in the region of $400 million.
But it would appear the latest huge plans by the PGA Tour have made players such as Matsuyama think again and remain on the circuit.