Masters champion Bubba Watson admits that he has changed five diapers of his newly adopted son Caleb
The big-hitting six-foot-three Masters champion Bubba Watson sheepishly admitted on Tuesday, that he has now changed no fewer than five diapers of his newly adopted son Caleb, and quickly went over to mention that those were just the pee-pee diapers.
He said, “They were pee-pee diapers, they were very easy. I’ve made a deal with my wife that that is all I have to change, just the pee-pee diapers”.
Watson has been on whirlwind tour of the country, giving interviews and appearing in talk shows in more than two dozen TV Channels. He has now landed in New Orleans to defend his title, The Zurich Classic of New Orleans.
With the sudden outburst of stardom, the 33-year-old Watson is finding it hard to manage his schedule and said he felt obligated to return to New Orleans despite of his ongoing celebrity engagements at the moment.
He added, “I felt obligated to my fans and New Orleans that I should be here. It was the right thing to do. I live three hours away in Pensacola, and I felt like this would be a good opportunity for my friends and family from there to come over”.
Winner of six professional events so far in his stellar career, Watson pulled in a glorious season last year and was all set to claim his first major title.
He won the Farmer’s Insurance Open earlier in the year and carded another glistening victory at Zurich Classic of New Orleans.
Watson also had a blistering 2010 season where he landed the Travelers Championship and lost the PGA Championship on a Playoff to Martin Kaymer.
Watson is also known for invincible mental composure and has rarely lost a title in the Playoffs.
He pulled in a jaw-dropping approach shot which spun after falling on the green and Watson went over to par the hole as Louis Oosthuizen fell for the bogey on the 17th.
Watson turned professional in the year 2003 and has done remarkably well in the short span of time.
A University of Georgia graduate, Watson has never hired help from a professional coach and has learned most part of the sport from his father Gerry Lester Watson, Sr.