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Born on August 5, 1986, Creamer is an American golfer with a net worth of $8 million dollars. She won 12 tournaments which included 10 LPGA tour events, Creamer has been as high as number 2 in the Women's World Golf Rankings and is well known for her contribution to golf. She was the 2010 U.S Women’sOpenn champion. She joined the LPGA tour in 2005 season. Her victory that year made her the second-youngest event winner in LPGA history.
Paula was born in Mountain View, California and raised in Pleasanton, the only child of an airline pilot and a mother who was a homemaker. As a child she was an active participant in acrobatic dancing and gymnastics and dreamed of being a cheerleader. By the time Creamer was ten years old, she was playing golf. Creamer's father, airline pilot Paul Creamer, played the game on a daily basis. The family home was next to Castlewood Country Club, where Creamer learned to play. It was immediately obvious that the young girl had talent. She soon left the dance team behind and began competing in tournaments. When Creamer was eleven years old, she was victorious in 18 successive junior tournaments.
To further Creamer's career, the family moved to Florida in 2000. The young golfer honed her golf game at the David Leadbetter Golf Academy. She also became a student at the Pendleton School, a private high school which primarily educated elite athletes. While focusing on her education, Creamer continued to compete in amateur and junior tournaments as a young teenager. She also played in select elite golf events around the world such as in 2002, when she was the female U.S. representative at the R…A Junior Open in Royal Musselburgh, England. Creamer finished sixth in the combined finals totals. By age 12 she had won 13 junior events in a row. By 13 she had already become the top-ranked female junior golfer in the state winning 19 national tournaments, including 11 American Junior Golf Association events. She was also s named Player of the Year by AJGA in 2003. She has even represented the U.S in the Curtis Cup. Just four days before graduating from high school, she made a 17-foot birdie putt on the 18th hole to win the Sybase Classic presented by Lincoln Mercury and become the youngest winner of a multi-round event in LPGA history at the age of 18 years, 9 months and 17 days.
Creamer's first significant notice among the greater golf world - outside of junior golf - started coming in 2004 when she was 17. That year she tied for 13th at the U.S. Women's Open. And, playing on a sponsor exemption, Creamer placed second at the LPGA Tour's ShopRite Classic, just one stroke behind winner Cristie Kerr.
Ready to move up to the professional ranks, Creamer entered the LPGA's Q-School at the end of 2004 and won it by five shots. She turned pro and joined the tour ... but not before both Golfweek and Golf Digest had selected her as the top amateur of 2004.
Creamer had a great LPGA rookie season in 2005, winning twice, posting 11 Top 10s and finishing second on the money list. The first win came at the Sybase Classic, four days before she graduated high school. Creamer was 18 years, 9 months, 17 days old at the time, making her, at that time, the third-youngest winner in LPGA history.
And her second victory that year was at the high-dollar Evian Masters in France. Later, she also won on the Japan LPGA tour.
Despite having just one year to accumulate points, Creamer easily qualified for the U.S. Solheim Cup team. Then she led the team to victory, earning the most points for the Americans with a 3-1-1 record.
In 2006 Creamer posted, even more, top 10s (14), but it was a frustrating year for her in some ways. She failed to win a tournament and struggled for much of the year with a wrist injury.
But Creamer began 2007 by winning the SBS Open at Turtle Bay and won a second time that year. In 2008, Creamer won four times, becoming the first American to win four times on the LPGA Tour since Juli Inkster in 1999.
She went winless on the LPGA in 2009, then started 2010 suffering an injury in the season opener. Creamer underwent thumb surgery and returned after several months of rehab. Shortly thereafter, Creamer won the 2010 U.S. Women's Open for her first career major.
Creamer had several consistently good seasons after winning the Open, but it was nearly four years until her next victory. She finally won again - career win No. 10 - at the 2014 HSBC Women's Champions.
Her drives are short; her average driving distance was about 245 yards on the LPGA tour. However, she is considered an accurate ball-striker. Due to her liking for the pink color, her friend nicknamed her the “Pink Panther”. She sports the same color on the sports accessories also
Since 2005 Creamer has done charitable work for The First Tee, an organization that benefits junior golfers. She hosts the Paula 4 Kids Celebrity Event, an annual outing that raises money for The First Tee of Sarasota/Manatee. In addition, Creamer has appeared at youth golf clinics and donated scholarships to IMG Academy. She also has a foundation that aids junior golfers and military families.
Despite her success on the women's tour, Creamer had no real desire to play in the men's Professional Golf Association (PGA) tour. Creamer's goal was to become the best player in the world in women's golf. She told Damon Hack of the New York Times, "I know what it takes to win events. I've won from behind, I've won from tied and I've won from in the lead. I've won all three ways you can win. Once you're there and you've done it, it becomes kind of routine. For me, I think the most important thing is to know how to win and how to compete under pressure."
She gives credit to her mother and father, late Ernie Barbour, Jonathan Hughes, David Kern, Ian Segneri and especially David Whelan for helping her build her career.
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