From the desert to the coast, and now back to the desert, the PGA Tour heads to Phoenix for its one and only stop in the state of Arizona.
The Waste Management Phoenix Open has been staged at TPC Scottsdale since 1987 and remains one of the most popular events on the calendar.
It is not unknown for the tournament to attract more than half-a-million spectators throughout the week.
And teeing-up on Thursday will be 10 of the world's top 25 pros.
Former world No 2 Hideki Matsuyama, a two-time champion at Scottsdale, tied-third at Torrey Pines over the weekend, his highest finish since August 2017.
This result moved the 26-year-old from Japan to No 26 in the standings and he is joined in the desert by a number of other course specialists.
Matt Kuchar, who has won two of his last four PGA Tour starts, has enjoyed top-10s in each of his last two visits, while Webb Simpson was runner-up here two years ago - one of five T-15s at the course.
Further down the pecking order, Brendan Steele has an impressive record in Phoenix.
A podium finisher 12 months ago, Steele has posted six top-20s since 2011, including four times inside the top-10.
World No 6 Jon Rahm usually plays well this time of year and on Sunday claimed his third top-10 of 2019.
This makes it five T-10s in a row for the Spaniard whose three previous outings at Scottsdale reads' 11th-16th-5th.
Rickie Fowler and Bubba Watson have each finished runner-up at Scottsdale twice, as has Ryan Palmer who carded three sub-69 rounds at Torrey Pines last week en route to finishing in a tie-for-13th.
Cameron Smith, Billy Horschel and Andrew Putnam are playing tidily right now, with world No 38 Horschel registering 10 top-25 finishes from his last 15 events - and in four of these ended up on the podium.
Big Hitters Paradise
The Stadium Course at TPC Scottsdale was opened 33 years ago and, following the 2014 instalment of the Phoenix Open, was given a $12m facelift.
During this renovation, every bunker was either rebuilt or removed, while the greens were resurfaced, although fairways remained untouched.
Water, trees and dog-legs are not a massive issue over the Stadium Course, although there is plenty of scrub and waste ground to threaten any errant shot.
That said, the Stadium Course is a venue where aggressive long hitters, whose natural game is to attack the flag, will get the opportunity to prosper.
Those who played last week in San Diego have travelled 360 miles inland to sample this desert environment.
Twitter: Andy Swales@GolfStatsAlive
MC* - Missed Additional 54-Hole Cut
Note: List contains leading reserves