The second of the ISPS Handa World Invitational was a great day for the Azzurri. On the Galgorm Castle route in Northern Ireland, if the Scottish Ewen Ferguson maintains his leadership, the tricolor flags in the top 10 are two.
The first is that of the super amateur Filippo Celli in third place, the second of Renato Paratore, provisionally sixth.
Ewen Ferguson, results
Round only equal with the par for the leader, who manages to keep his head thanks to the impressive -9 recorded yesterday.
If yesterday there were four shots ahead of the Spaniard Borja Virto, today the Iberian managed to get back to just one distance thanks to six birdies, accompanied by a bogey and a double bogey. As mentioned, Filippo Celli climbed to third position managing to climb two with a lap in -3 obtained thanks to four birdies and a bogey.
Flanked by the recent winner of the Silver Medal (best amateur at the Open Championship), is the Swede Felix Palson, also at -7. Fifth place alone for another Scot, Connor Syme, while behind him there is the blue Renato Paratore in the trio at -5.
The Roman’s excellent form continues, as he manages to remedy two bogeys with four birdies, climbing ten positions and placing himself alongside the English Jordan Smith and Dale Whitnell. A very positive day also for Guido Migliozzi, who with a lap -2 climbs to 23rd position.
First of the eliminated instead Francesco Laporta, while Edoardo Raffaele Lipparelli stops at +8. Northern Ireland is part of the United Kingdom. This nation is famous for its Norman castles, glacial valleys and mountains, Celtic and Christian monuments, and coastal golf courses.
The capital Belfast is full of political murals dating back to the Northern Irish conflict of the last century, known as The Troubles. Also here is the Titanic Quarter, a neighborhood that houses the shipyard where the famous ship was built and the modern Titanic Belfast museum.
The dialect of English spoken in Northern Ireland shows influence from the lowland Scots language. There are supposedly some minute differences in pronunciation between Protestants and Catholics.