Host of ABC's The Bachelor Chris Harrison on Callaway Live
You've seen him on The Bachelor, The Bachelorette, Miss America, Who Wants to Be a Millionaire and much more, now watch Chris Harrison put his guard down and have some fun on Callaway Live. Sponsored by Callaway
Released on 9/20/2016
Hey hey hey.
What's up, fellas?
Huge Callaway Live tonight.
Chris Harrison from The Bachelor on.
Yeah, I love Chris Harrison.
I love Chris Harrison.
I've been watching The Bachelor since the beginning.
Yeah, I started also.
Actually, that's not true.
I stopped watching lately.
How come? Why?
I just felt like the people on the show,
the men and the women that were on there,
the contestants they were so catty
and the way they talked about each other
behind their backs,
it sort of left a bad taste in my mouth,
you know what I mean?
I can see that.
Hey, Tyler, you play any golf this weekend?
Yeah actually I teed it up with AJ and Chad.
Seriously? AJ and Chad?
You know, those guys don't even like you, Tyler.
They're totally in it for the wrong reasons.
They only go because of your nice club.
And AJ, did he wear the tight shirt?
You know, the youth small?
I can't stand it.
It was just three of you?
Well, Nate was there, as well.
Oh Nate, really?
With the pants?
Did he wear the white pants?
Those tight white pants.
You know the one that makes him look like
he's got two butts?
You know, you're not catty at all, are ya?
By the way, don't you have a show to do?
Live show, no script.
What could possibly go wrong?
(slow rock music)
Good to see you.
Wow, look at this crowd.
Good to see everybody.
I can quite honestly say
I have never been in any room
with this many women in my life.
Yes, thank you.
It's ladies night here on Callaway Live.
I'm Harry Arnett.
We have a great show for you guys tonight.
This is, dare I say it,
this will be the most dramatic Callaway Live ever?
Tonight we have the hardest working man
in show business.
What you'd say?
We have the hardest working man in show business
Chris Harrison is here.
Did you know Chris was here?
You did. Okay. Great.
I thought you were just big fans of mine.
And it's also the playoff week.
As you know, Patrick Reed still first
in the playoffs.
That deserves a whoop whoop.
Chris is our guy.
This is a Callaway show.
See where I went with that?
And with Chris being here,
we asked his agent and his manager,
Chris is going to be here.
Is there any way we can get Chris through his busy schedule
to host a bunch of our shows that we have?
And they said absolutely not.
He's too busy.
Unless you guys figure out a way that Chris
can mash up with some of your things,
and we thought okay we'll give it a try.
So one of the things we decided to do is
Chad's Tiny Millionaire Studio,
which is right here as you see.
I don't know.
He looks very tough.
That's Photoshopped, obviously.
And this is one you were in, Amanda.
[Harry] Shots Fired Bachelorette Addition.
A very flattering costume you have on there.
[Amanda] I have to talk to somebody about that outfit.
[Harry] Not sure where we got that.
Somebody's going to get punched.
And the last one is Miss America Fitting Room
with Nate and AJ and I don't know who that is.
That's a Miss America, I think. Maybe.
And no laughter on that one.
Okay, we're going to edit that one in later.
But don't go anywhere.
Because I promise you
you're going to enjoy the show tonight.
Chris Harrison will be here
right when we get back on Callaway Live.
(slow rock music)
[Narrator] Over the course of four days,
we're going to help three high-performing athletes
drive the ball farther than they ever imagined.
People want to hit the golf ball longer.
It's the most important aspect of the game of golf.
It determines every player's potential.
Distance takes your game to the next level.
We're gonna show people how they can do it.
Welcome to the Distance Lab.
(audience applauds) (slow rock music)
Welcome back to Callaway Live.
That is a piece Red Bull Media
will being doing with Callaway.
It starts tomorrow, which is September 7th,
right here on Callaway golf dot com.
Callaway golf dot com.
Book mark that ish.
Harry, you know what?
Everybody keeps commenting
on how many women are in the crowd
and what a dream boat Chris Harrison is.
But the only time we've needed the fainting couch
all season was when Greg Maddux was here.
It was because Harry fainted when Greg Maddux was here.
That's a good point that you make.
And it will be your last point there.
Speaking of which,
not your last point,
but speaking of Chris Harrison,
our guest tonight.
20 seasons of The Bachelor and The Bachelorette.
15 year run, one of the longest running shows
in the history of television.
He also, as I mentioned before, is the hardest working
man in show business.
He is the host of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire,
he's the host of the Miss America pageant,
of which I am not a contestant.
Please welcome to our show,
also avid golfer and our friend,
(audience applauds and cheers)
Here he is.
How are you, buddy?
Look at that guy.
Business, business face.
I love that.
I love that.
I said it.
20 seasons of Bachelor.
Is that right?
That seems like a lot.
I'll name 'em for you.
The first we had that guy Andy,
no I'm just kidding.
Sadly I do know that.
Did you ever,
I mean obviously you couldn't have thought
it was going to have this kind of run
because you were just sorta minding your own business
as a sportscaster in Oklahoma.
I had already moved out to Los Angeles.
Oddly enough, I had started up a horse racing network,
as well, and then I'm sure a lot of the fans
in here tonight might know.
[Harry] Yes, HSPN.
You guys watch that one at all?
There was a horse racing network called TVG.
But then I started doing another show
called Designers Challenge on HGTV.
And that turned out to be one of their highest rated
shows they'd ever had and it was crushing it
and did really well.
Then I got into The Bachelor.
Look, anybody that tells you they have a hit,
or they know a show is going to go 15 years,
first of all that does not happen on television.
They're either lying, ignorant or both.
But you look at a show like American Idol
or The Bachelor or whatever and you don't know.
Like Gallaway Live.
Which is astounding that it's made it this far.
Let's be honest, right?
Yes, we've had a bit of a shorter run than you have.
Thank you, Herm Edwards, for saving the show.
How good was he last week?
I'm still fired up.
Here's who you don't want to follow on Callaway Live,
[Harry] I know, sorry about that.
I watched the show,
I literally got up and ran through my wall.
I want to play for you.
So the Bachelor just comes on and this is what I wanted.
I had never had a network show before,
and I was married at the time,
and I told my wife look I just hope this lasts.
It was picked up for six one-hour episodes.
Six one-hour episodes in the spring of 2002
is when we started.
And I said, if it just goes for a couple of hours
before it gets cancelled,
I am going to be really happy.
Maybe I'll meet somebody and it will lead to a good job.
15 years later, you know,
it just won't go away.
It's probably more socially relevant now than it ever was.
Which is astounding.
Because again that doesn't happen.
Because say a 30 or 40 year old woman watches the show.
Well, their children don't think that their show is cool.
But there are 100 girls sitting in a sorority house
right now watching The Bachelor.
It is the new soap opera.
I thought he was going to say Callaway Live
I was hoping you were going to say Callaway Live.
Every female watching Callaway Live,
Sadly, golf show, yes.
I think you appeal to the female demographic.
I had to have my own children as girls to appeal
to some version of the female demographic,
and that's only because I give them money every week.
Honestly, in all seriousness,
it is not lost on me.
You realize how blessed you are in this business.
You don't get home runs like this.
It was a little lost on me early on
because it was my first network show
and the second year with Aaron Buerge as our bachelor,
we had 33 million viewers.
We outdrew the Oscars.
We outdrew the World Series that year.
Sports Illustrated used to have this thing called
Sign of the Apocalypse.
And it was The Bachelor out rates the World Series
the Sign of the Apocalypse coming.
But it was like going to the Super Bowl.
It was like first year on tour you win the Masters.
It's great, but you don't really understand
what it takes to win the Masters
if you just show up and they put a green jacket on you.
Having done this now for so many years,
I get and really respect the fact we work hard
and we make this happen every year.
I think I'm more appreciative now than I was back then.
Did you have a moment back then when you came home
and said this is a little different than what I expected,
whether it was people recognizing you
that you didn't anticipate
or I'm sure that everyone you run into
wants you personally to put them on the show.
Well, what happened was the first season
actually wasn't that great as far as the ratings go.
It was this guy named Alex Michel.
And ABC was a bit of a dumpster fire back then.
It was the old shows got tired.
NYPD Blue and According to Jim.
Some of these older shows were kind of dying out,
and so The Bachelor came along.
It was good, but it wasn't...
It didn't change the world.
But over the summer there was this weird change
and people really got behind the show
and by the time it back in the fall of 2002
with Aaron Buerge,
and that's when we had upwards
of 20 30 million people watching,
you could just tell I feel like something's changed.
For some reason I feel like my life is never
going to be the same.
I didn't know whether it was a good thing or a bad thing,
but I could just tell,
and it wasn't TV.
It was the New York Times, Time Magazine, People Magazine,
and places you wouldn't expect
that you would see them talking about the show.
And I thought they're talking about my show.
And eventually you see on Saturday Night Live
they're spoofing you
and you're like holy...
There's kids here.
We're not network.
You can say it.
Chris Kattan is playing me on TV.
And he's spoofing me.
Which is a weird thing.
He wouldn't be my pick for wanting me to spoof me.
You know it's funny.
I ran into, and sorry to drop this name,
but I ran into Chris Kattan at a party.
And I ran up to him and I was like Chris oh my gosh,
and he stepped back like I was about to hit him.
And I said what are you doing?
And he was like I never know what people are going to
think of me making...
And I was like oh my god, you can make fun of me
all you want.
That's the greatest thing in the world.
Regis Philbin did the same thing.
He actually came up one time on the red carpet
and I'm such a student of the game.
I love hosts and I love studying them,
whether it's Bob Barker back in the day or Regis
Al Michaels and Bob Coastas as sportscasters.
And I watched these guys and I studied them.
And I saw Regis and I was just fawning over him.
And he's like Harrison.
Sorry, my Regis is bad.
Are you okay with me always making fun of you?
And I said Regis you can make fun of me all you want.
Just say my name.
I don't care.
When did you feel like it tipped over from TV show
to being such a cultural phenomenon?
Now people use phrases from the show in our everyday jargon.
It's part of our lexicon.
You know what's weird?
It took a while for it to become part of the vernacular
of America where everyone just says it and knows it.
You can't hand out a rose now without being that guy.
We've changed the rose.
We've changed a flower into meaning something,
which is pretty incredible to think.
But it really took a while.
It was a slow burn.
We created a show 15 years ago
that is perfect for today's social reality.
When we started there were no blogs.
There was no MySpace much less Facebook, Twitter,
Tinder, Instagram, all that.
All that kind of became reality
and our show was already there.
And it's just the perfect blend of things.
Like right now if you create a show,
what do you want?
You want it to become socially relevant.
You want to be cool.
But as soon as you say,
get a bunch of old guys in a board room and say
guys how do we become cool?
You're immediately not cool.
Right there you're dead.
Well the Bachelor just was.
It happened organically,
which is actually how you become cool.
It was just a viral organic thing that happened.
Note to self: don't get a bunch of people in a room
to decide what's cool.
You can't do that.
Because as soon as you do, you're not.
Interesting how that works.
I like also in watching the evolution of the show
how you've changed sort of as a host, too,
because I like how you are sorta above it all,
but you're sorta enough in there to kinda stir it up.
Did that take a conscious decision on your part
to play that role in the show?
Well, I learned a lot.
I was a sportscaster for a long time in Oklahoma City
and I had this amazing mentor, this guy named Bill Teegins.
And Bill taught me a long time ago when I was young
I made a mistake,
and he said Chris you can't make mistakes.
You're too young, you're fresh.
I can make mistakes.
He was 45 at the time.
Oh my goodness.
And he said I've been around a while.
People know me in this city.
They respect me.
I've earned their trust.
You have not.
And I think I had to go through the same thing
on the Bachelor.
First of all, there was no reality TV.
Survivor had been on for one season,
so Jeff Probes was doing his thing
and I was trying to figure out
what my job was as a host.
I knew how to be a sportscaster and how to host
a show like Miss America or something like that,
but this was very different.
Am I a referee?
Am I a friend?
What am I?
And where's my place in all this?
So really at the beginning,
I was just very cut and dry,
more of a host.
And then as I got older
and I feel like I gained everybody's trust,
I earned it.
Not just the fans but also you sitting across from me.
You know I've been there and I will be there for you,
and I will never back the bus over you
unless you deserve it.
And I tell everybody that.
But I feel like I've been around long enough,
and also being married myself and now divorced,
and having two kids,
I have the life experience.
I feel like I speak from a place of understanding
And I have learned quite a lot.
I always say I'm not a doctor but I am on TV.
I really feel like I understand people
and I'm probably a better dad now
than I was 15 years ago because of the show.
It's really funny how all the contestants
Harry, I'm sorry to interrupt.
It's just on our first night,
the one-on-one time's really important,
and I feel like I haven't had time
to connect with Chris yet.
I don't mean to be rude,
but you've had a lot of time with him.
No, Chris, you can stay seated.
I'll come to you.
I didn't know if we were going to go to the hot tub
Just stay here?
Let's not get crazy.
I'm still a lady, Chris.
I'm still a lady.
But I would like some one-on-one time.
Go ahead, Amanda.
Before you go, that was going well.
Hopefully I'll see you later.
I'll see you later, yeah.
I'm sorry, I don't mean to be rude.
I just felt like we needed this one-on-one time.
I just want you to know that I couldn't wait
until he left.
I already feel this connection.
I do, too.
I'm so happy we feel this way.
I'm excited for the ceremony tonight.
Let's talk about audition tapes.
That's what I'm most curious about.
You watch these audition tapes.
How do you choose which girls or guys are going to be
the ones that really spark a great season
and which ones are maybe a little too crazy,
not crazy enough?
Well, first and foremost, I won't take credit for
casting all of the girls.
I am more involved with who the bachelor and bachorelette
will be because that is our lead character of our show.
As far as the overall casting,
say The Bachelor is coming up,
the 25 women.
There is this wonderful woman Lacey Pemberton
who runs our casting department.
And they go around the country 365 days a year
looking for people.
And let's take care of a couple of misnomers.
We don't cast crazy.
We don't look for the crazy.
Here's the thing.
How many people would you say are in this room right now?
73 exactly because that's the fire code.
I was like who guessed that.
You should win that guess how many M&Ms are in this jar.
That was amazing.
Okay, so if we locked the doors,
three quarters of the people in this room are crazy.
They just are.
That's the law of averages.
That's the way it works.
In all seriousness,
what we try to cast are stories.
Yes, I'm looking at you.
We're trying to cast a story.
Whatever that story may be.
Something that will arch over an entire season.
Because again it is almost a bit of a soap opera.
We want to, you have been through a divorce,
or maybe you lost somebody in your life,
or whatever it is you bring to the table.
And we want a cross-section of that.
We want a girl from San Diego.
We want the girl from New York.
We want the girl from Alabama or Iowa.
And the girl from San Francisco.
How do they mesh?
What are their defense mechanisms?
And you have to understand,
because everybody's thinking right now,
I'm not that girl.
I wouldn't be that guy.
Yes you are.
Because if we take away your mom or your dad,
whatever your defense mechanism is,
what is it that's your go to?
My French bulldog Theresa.
It could be your French bulldog.
Okay, maybe it is.
Or your TV or your friends or whoever you vent to
that gets you through those times.
We take away your safety blankets,
and you actually have to deal with these emotions
and these feelings,
and trust me, it is really real.
It is very open and honest and raw.
And that's what you get.
When you take away all of the things that make you feel
safe and protected and you actually have to react and act
and go face to face with somebody.
It's not so easy.
So, in short, we're all crazy.
Everybody's got a little crazy in them.
We did have a little bit of a soap opera today at work
that you helped us out with.
What was that?
Well, don't you remember?
Sometimes AJ doesn't quite have as many friends
as he appears to have.
He's a sad soul.
He could be a sad soul,
but Chris was here to help him with this,
so let's check it out.
AJ, what's up, bud?
What's going on, man?
Why the long face, man?
You look like you just missed
a two foot putt in a tournament.
Just cleaning my clubs even though I'm probably
not going to use them again this weekend.
What's wrong, man?
I don't have a partner this weekend
for my four ball match.
I hate to see somebody so down.
You know I help people find love on The Bachelor
and The Bachelorette.
Well, I also extend these skills to the golf course.
And if you want, I can help you.
I can help you find love, lasting love,
and a strong relationship on the golf course.
I'll do anything.
Well, you have to be sincere about going on this journey.
Because this will be the most dramatic golf event
of your life.
Chris, I was born for this.
Let's do it.
Alright, let me introduce you to your suitors.
Here they are.
[Chris] Eligible golfer number one is a retail marketing
maven Nate Adelman, a single digit handicap
who enjoys golfing with his dog
and plays to quote unquote crush it.
Whatever that means.
I've been told I facilitate greatness in my partners.
Me and AJ, the first time I met him,
just the connection we had,
there's no way he doesn't pick me.
[Chris] Eligible golfer number two is CMP
Correspondent Amanda Balionis.
A passionate beginner who plays the game with one hand
so she can hold a beverage in the other.
I'm always gonna have the cocktails cold,
ready to go and the best play list out there,
so I feel like between all of that
plus my passion for the game,
I'm gonna knock it out of the park.
[Chris] Last but certainly not least is eligible golfer
number three, staff photographer Chris Otsen.
A double-digit handicap who doesn't quite know yet
if he's a righty or a lefty.
I think I bring a lot to the table.
I don't know what kind of golfer AJ is,
but I sure as hell know with my photos and filter
combination packs, I can make him look better.
So we are leaving you with the ultimate cliff hanger.
You see the struggle that we kind of deal with on
a daily basis here at Callaway Golf.
Are you kidding me?
I felt it.
That's why I'm here.
So we will be showing you the results of that
at the end of the show.
You don't want to miss it.
AJ, please pick me.
Just think about it while we get the rest of this
Let's talk about what a surprise this was.
How this changed your life personally.
Professionally we talked about how this changed
everything about your career moving forward.
But personally I'd imagine this has opened
some unexpected doors.
You have girls showing up for you everywhere you go.
It definitely has.
It's blessed my life in ways I'd never imagined.
I come from Dallas, Texas, very simple kind of family.
A very traditional conservative family.
No one in my family is in this business.
No one ever thought about being in this business.
And I never did either.
When I went to college it was to play soccer
and to get an education.
And that was it.
I had really not thought much further than that.
I know that doesn't speak well of me,
but that was it.
I didn't even know what I wanted to be when I grew up
and I went to college and I found sportscasting.
And I was like wow, you can do this?
People do this for a job?
This is great.
And it was my drug.
I fell in love with TV, with live TV, with sportscasting,
and as soon as I did it,
my first job was a sportscaster at my school.
I was doing play by play for the basketball team.
And as soon as I did it,
I said this is it.
And that's the path I started taking.
And as you go, you just kinda dive into things,
and I have this belief that doors will open
and you walk through them and you take advantage of it.
And it's been a wild ride
because it was such a new world to me.
Everything I've done has been a first in my family
and to me.
And it has been an amazing, I hate to use this word,
but it has been an amazing journey.
The great thing and the fun thing I guess for me
is I'm never not amazed.
I'm never not blown away by stuff.
I'm never not incredibly happy and grateful.
Today, I was at Callaway getting fit for brand new clubs
by a guy who fits Phil Mickelson and Patrick Reed
for a living.
While I was embarrassed for him,
and I felt like we were killing a fly with a jack hammer,
I pinched myself 10 times today.
I mean who does this?
Who gets these opportunities?
It really is a blessing.
Every step of the way I wake up
and I am just like thank you.
Whoever's been watching out for me, thank you.
I always feel like that guy that at some point
someone's going to tap me on the shoulder and be like
Mr. Harrison, we found out who you are,
Yeah, you need to get your stuff and you need to go home.
And by the way, when it happens,
I'll be like I have gotten away with murder.
I'm totally good.
I am out.
But it has.
It's been fun.
And I try to take advantage of it
and I always try to keep it in perspective.
I've had real jobs before.
I've worked construction
and sand and finish crews of floor companies
in Texas in the summer.
So I know what I'm doing.
I'm not saving lives.
That's why earlier in the evening I said
maybe I don't take myself so serious all the time,
because I get it.
I get what I'm doing.
And while I can be sincere and have passion for what I do,
at the same time I know that there are people really
doing important jobs in the world.
And hopefully my job is helping them escape
from whatever they are in the middle of.
I can't believe that maniacal crazy
attention grabber Amanda stepped in.
If I don't go back in there,
I'm going to regret this the rest of my life.
That work for you, Ty?
I've gotta get you out of the frame.
I'll do it again.
I'll do it again.
Okay, one more time.
I can't believe that attention grabber Amanda
stepped in there and stole my one-on-one time.
If I don't get back in there,
I'm gonna regret this the rest of my life.
How about the most famous person
in your cell phone right now?
Even though we just met, Chris.
I feel a few hours ago, I feel like I want to spend
the rest of my show with you.
I think that's my cue.
It's been really great.
Maybe I'll see you later.
I hope so, I hope so.
Okay, thank you so much.
Was that three seconds too long?
I'll see myself out.
She does that to all of our guests here by the way.
so don't pay attention. Way to kill it.
I know, sorry about that.
When did golf become such a big part of your life?
It wasn't growing up.
I watched it and I would sneak onto public courses
around Dallas and all that,
but we had very little money,
so at the time in Dallas,
you'd maybe go to a public course,
but it was still a country club sport back then.
And so I wasn't really exposed to the game
that much at all.
And I actually learned to swing a club.
I got a copy of Golf Digest and I read an article
about Tom Watson who became my favorite golfer
and I just watched how he swung a club in a magazine
and that's what I emulated my swing after.
I was kind of an athlete because I played soccer,
so I think I could figure it out.
But I really didn't get into it until really college
and after college when I started playing
especially as a sportscaster in some of these events.
Like coaches at Oklahoma State or
Vince Gill who's a local guy
had a big tournament down there,
and so I would play in these tournaments
and it was embarrassing
because I was horrible.
And so I thought I just need to get good enough
at this game so I can play in these events.
And so I did.
I put my mind to it and I would go out and shoot
in the mid 80s.
And I could hang with anybody,
at least converse and not look like a fool.
As you know, once you drink the Kool Aid, you're done.
But I've always been a fan,
but the sport has gotten so much easier to be a part of.
And whether you thank Tiger for that or whoever,
Jack, Arnie along the way,
that has exposed this game to the masses,
it's made it very easy for a guy like me
to walk in and play and be a fan.
So are you still putting some money into the machine
and getting out some range tokens these days?
Or are you doing a little better now?
I'm doing a little better now.
I'm playing at nicer courses now.
But I still love,
I go everywhere when I'm traveling around the world,
I try to play.
I just played in Phuket
because we were there for this last season
of The Bachelorette.
We shot Kaitlyn's season over in Ireland.
And so I would travel around and go.
I love going to courses.
And I love the game.
And I love the people you meet through the game.
I have met some of the greatest people in my life,
some of my closest friends now,
through the game of golf.
It really is a wonderful thing.
And the charitable contribution as well.
I'm involved with the Tiger Woods Foundation
and have been since he cut the ribbon on his
learning center just up the road here in Anaheim.
And I truly believe in what he has done.
I believe in what the learning center represents.
And I love being a part of that.
And I hosted an event for Graham McDowell
and some of these other guys.
I love to help out.
Feel free to throw in a Callaway person
every now and then, Chris.
I mean jeesh.
Would it kill Phil Mickelson to call me?
We can hook that up.
You see, you can take my job.
If you could pair me up with some people.
Actually I just threw out a couple of free agents
that are actually for sale right now,
so you may want to call Tiger.
Well, that's the whole point of this show.
Is really how golf is so small
and brings everybody together.
It's how we met.
We have a mutual friend Trey Marucci
who said Chris is a friend of mine.
Would you like to have him on the show?
I said absolutely and here you are.
I met a guy.
Buddy and Trey.
You guys you might know Buddy Marucci,
you true golfers.
He is known for losing to Tiger Woods actually.
He was one of the best amateur golfers
in the United States and a great ambassador for the game.
And I met him while I was out...
Can I name drop a course?
Yeah, of course.
Buddy was sweet enough to get us on Marian
and Pine Valley, a terrible duo by the way.
Don't play those courses.
Two really average courses.
So we went out and Buddy Marucci had us out there
and his son Trey, I met Trey.
And through him we were talking about golf
and equipment and kind of family,
and he mentioned Callaway.
And he paired me up.
And that's why I ended up down here today.
And it has been an experience that will
now have changed my life.
It really has already.
Just the people I've met today in going through
the fitting with Garrett
and other people I've met around here.
I love the family feel of Callaway.
It's very inclusive.
I mean, you guys have a food truck out in the parking lot.
Everyone's out there eating jambalaya,
drinking wine and hanging out.
These are employees that should be running away from work
because their shift is over,
and everyone is hanging around.
It's been a friendly loving place.
If you can create that atmosphere no matter what you do,
then it's a win.
And I think you will get the best out of people.
We have a guy who used to work here
running the camera right there, Mark.
So that's great.
We know you're really busy.
We appreciate you coming down
and spending some time with us.
Thanks so much.
Is that all I get?
We've run out of time.
I was so prepared for the hard core questions.
Come back for part two.
That was easy.
I feel like I got off easy.
And, the moment everyone's been waiting for,
to see who AJ ended up with as his golf partner.
We will see that in one second.
Thanks everybody for joining us tonight.
Next week we have Sean Toulon on Callaway Live.
Thanks to Chris Harrison.
Thanks to Amanda.
We'll see everybody next week on Callaway Live.
(slow rock music) (audience applauds)
Alright, AJ, you've had time to find a partner
on the golf course.
It's time to make a decision.
Are you ready?
I think so.
It means you're ready.
This is the final red Callaway hat tonight.
When you're ready.
Alright thank you.
Well, first let me say this is by far
the hardest decision I've ever made in my life,
in my golfing career.
But since I only have to pick one of you.
Nate, you had me at dog.
Will you please accept this red hat?
Of course I will.
Thank you, partner.
Amanda, Chris, I'm sorry.
Take a moment.
Say your goodbyes.