Q-School Casualties

1 of 7 John Raoux / AP
Forty-seven-year-old Lee Janzen is best known for winning two U.S. Opens: in 1993 at Baltusrol and in 1998 at the Olympic Club, the latter being his last PGA Tour victory. Janzen came up two strokes short of regaining his Tour card for 2012.
2 of 7 Robert Beck / SI
Former world No. 1 and 2001 British Open champion David Duval failed in his bid to regain full status on the Tour by finishing at two under, six strokes out of the top 25.
3 of 7 Robert Beck / SI
Rich Beem, the man who famously fended off a charging Tiger Woods to win the 2002 PGA Championship, lost his card after missing time due to injury. Beem didn't come close to earning it back at Q-school, finishing T120.
4 of 7 Robert Beck / SI
Shaun Micheel was ranked 169th in the world when he won the 2003 PGA Championship. Recently, injury and poor play cost him his Tour card, which he did not get back this week after finishing T93.
5 of 7 Gary Bogdon / SI
Travis Wadkins, son of Tour veteran Lanny Wadkins, also finished T120. (Pictured in 2004 with father Lanny.)
6 of 7 Carlos M. Saavedra / SI
Sam Saunders, Arnold Palmer's grandson, was trying to earn his Tour card for the first time at Q-school but finished T109. Saunders made two cuts on Tour this year, his best finish being a T15 at the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am.
7 of 7 Doug Kapustin / MCT
In 2001, Ty Tryon, then 17, became the youngest player to survive Q-school. Tryon has struggled ever since. This year he finished third to last at 22 over.