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National Post Sports

Everyone is talking about Caroline Wozniacki caddying for Rory McIlroy at Wednesday’s Par 3 Contest. But let’s be honest — the real star of the show was Bubba Watson’s caddie, his one-year-old son. Look at that face. (Photos: Harry How/Getty Images; Jewel Samad/AFP/Getty Images)

BRIGHT LIGHTS: Bubba Watson, right, watches as Scott Piercy hits a drive on the 14th hole during a practice round for the Masters golf tournament on Wednesday. (AP Photo/Matt Slocum)

BRIGHT LIGHTS: Bubba Watson, right, watches as Scott Piercy hits a drive on the 14th hole during a practice round for the Masters golf tournament on Wednesday. (AP Photo/Matt Slocum)

BUBBA’S HOVER: Yes, the man now has a hovercraft. For the golf course. A hovercraft golf cart. This is a real thing and not an April Fool’s Day joke. Really.

BUBBA’S HOVER: Yes, the man now has a hovercraft. For the golf course. A hovercraft golf cart. This is a real thing and not an April Fool’s Day joke. Really.

Be the first of your friends to watch Bubba Watson, Rickie Fowler, Ben Crane and Hunter Mahan’s new “Golf Boys” video. Really. How can you not? http://ow.ly/ikoNV

Be the first of your friends to watch Bubba Watson, Rickie Fowler, Ben Crane and Hunter Mahan’s new “Golf Boys” video. Really. How can you not? http://ow.ly/ikoNV

The best story you will read today: How Bubba Watson ruined a caddie’s bet with his wife involving a $10,000 ring. 
"There are certain secrets Bubba can keep if they need to be kept secret. But if it’s something along the lines of a bet, and nothing that can hurt you too bad — like a $10,000 ring — that’s out the door," explains Rickie Fowler. (Photo: Don Emmert/AFP/Getty Images)
Read the full story.

The best story you will read today: How Bubba Watson ruined a caddie’s bet with his wife involving a $10,000 ring.

"There are certain secrets Bubba can keep if they need to be kept secret. But if it’s something along the lines of a bet, and nothing that can hurt you too bad — like a $10,000 ring — that’s out the door," explains Rickie Fowler. (Photo: Don Emmert/AFP/Getty Images)

Read the full story.

‘Are you gonna cry about it?’ The advantages to blubbering for male athletes
His lips quivered. His eyes winced shut and his shoulders began to heave as Bubba Watson, a strappingly strong lad from northern Florida, became a helpless little boy moments after sinking his 2012 Masters winning putt on Sunday evening at Augusta National, bawling his eyes out for all the world to see.

We see tears in golf. We see them in hockey. We see them in all sorts of athletic arenas where all kinds of victorious men, of otherwise manly stature, turn into weeping willows.

But what we are seeing is more than just tears. Mr. Watson’s blubbering was a biological cue, a secret recipe for long-term mental and physical health, a symbol of male emotional liberation and an indication that, even though he had won the big one, he never believed that he would.