/Rickie Fowler responds to critics saying he wasn't angry enough after U.S. Open

Rickie Fowler responds to critics saying he wasn't angry enough after U.S. Open

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Rickie Fowler’s love for action sports is apparent, even on the golf course.

BETHESDA, Md. — Rickie Fowler’s glass remains half-full.

Despite disappointing final rounds in the past two major championships, Fowler’s not looking to alter his manner, shake up his makeup or deviate from the blueprint he is following in hopes of racking up more PGA Tour titles and finding lasting triumph at one of the game’s four biggest tournaments.

Time, the 28-year-old says, is not running out, and his modus operandi to majors won’t take on a heightened sense of urgency despite being front and center in the conversation of who is the best player never to win a major.

His DNA is to focus on the positives rather than obsess about the negatives, an approach that took root as a child, the example set by his blue-collar parents and grandparents. He’s simply not going to change because he came up short in the Masters and the U.S. Open this year — no matter what he reads.

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