The 2022 Masters Tournament tees off this week, and it's time to look at bettings odds and current favorites to win. From April 7 to 10, Hideki Matsuyama (assuming he is healthy) will return to Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Ga., where he will be seeking back-to-back Masters titles. This page examines the field at the 2022 Masters and provides you with the information you need to bet on the tournament.
Masters Betting Odds 2022
Jon Rahm is widely considered the best golfer in the world right now, and he is the favorite to win this year’s Masters at +900 on DraftKings Sportsbook. After Rahm, Justin Thomas and Scottie Scheffler have the next best odds to win at +1200. Cameron Smith at +1400 and Dustin Johnson at +1600 round out the top five in latest odds.
Here is a full list of the favorites to win the tournament, as well as their odds to do so. To ensure you always get the best odds possible, check out our prop shop.
The Masters takes place at Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Ga. The tournament lasts for four days, April 7-10. The course is a par 72, with a total yardage of 7,475. The fairways at Augusta National Golf Club are ryegrass, and the greens are bentgrass. You can watch the tournament on CBS, ESPN or through the Masters tournament mobile app. The total purse for the tournament is $11,500,000.
When and Where to Watch the Masters
When: Thursday, April 7-Sunday, April 10 Where: Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia. How to watch: Jim Nantz and Nick Faldo will once again cover the Masters for CBS Streaming Options: You have the option to stream the tournament on Masters.com, the Masters app, or the CBS sports app.
Where can I bet on the Masters?
FTNBets.com has a list of the best sportsbooks to use.
Who are the most recent Masters winners?
Here is a look at the last 21 winners of the Masters tournament:
Biggest Betting Longshots in Masters History
The Masters tournament is often unpredictable, so it is important to consider some longshots when betting on the tournament. Here are some of the more recent longshots to win the tournament.
Patrick Reed (2018) +6000: Reed only had six PGA Tour wins at the time of his 2018 victory and was ranked 24th in the world at the time.
Danny Willett (2016) +15000: Willett got his lone PGA Tour victory in 2016 when former champion Jordan Spieth collapsed on the back-nine.
Angel Cabrera (2009) +12500: In 2009, Cabrera got his second major victory in less than two years but ranked just 69th in the world at the time.
Zach Johnson (2007) +12500: Johnson’s only PGA Tour victory prior to 2007 was at the BellSouth Classic in 2004. He has no major victories since the 2015 Open Championship.
Masters Frequently Asked Questions
Who qualifies for the Masters?
All Masters champions
Last five US/British open champions
Last five PGA champions
Last three The Players Championship winners
The reigning Olympic gold medalist
Current US/British/Asia-Pacific Amateur champions and the runner-up
Top-12 finishers/ including ties, from previous year’s Masters
Top-4 finishers, including ties, from previous year’s US Open, British Open, and PGA championship
Winners of PGA Tour events awarding a full-point allocation for the Tour Championship from the previous Masters to current Masters
Qualifiers from last year’s Tour Championship
Top 50 leaders from the Official World Golf Ranking (OWGR) at the end of the previous calendar year
The OWGR’s Top 50 leaders published the week prior to the Masters
Top 50 leaders prior to the originally scheduled Masters at Week 11 (March 15)
Where is the Masters this year?
Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Ga.
What is the highest score ever to win the Masters?
Sam Snead (1954), Jack Burke Jr. (1956), and Zach Johnson (2007) have all won the masters at +1.
What is the lowest score ever to win the Masters?
Dustin Johnson (2020) had the lowest score in Masters history, finishing the tournament at -20.
Has anyone ever won the Masters back-to-back?
Tiger Woods (2001 and 2002), Nick Faldo (1989 and 1990), Jack Nicklaus (1965 and 1966) are the only three golfers to ever win the Masters in back-to-back years.