Forget hitting the greens -- it's the fairway to heaven which is on the minds of some of the world's top golfers.
From Augusta's Amen Corner to an Amen on every corner, these golfers practice what they preach.
Players from across the PGA Tour meet regularly at a Bible group, whose members include high-profile stars such as major champions Bubba Watson, Webb Simpson and Stewart Cink.
Each week, the group will study one particular verse, with some players such as Kevin Streelman taking that particular scripture and getting it printed onto a golf club.
For Streelman, who won his first big PGA Tour tournament at the Tampa Bay Challenge in March, his reawakening has come following a period of struggle in his personal life.
"I would lie if I said that I was previously that way," he told CNN's Living Golf.
"My journey has been incredible but I have been in the darkest lows to get to where I am today, to meet my wife, to be the father I hope to be."
His conversion has made Streelman think deeply about what Christianity potentially demands of the individual.
"The thing with Christianity is it's tough for us to understand that whether you're Mother Teresa or the Boston bombers, God loves us all the same.
"We all fall short of his perfection and that's the reason the gospel happened and Jesus had to come down and save us.
"When you wrap your mind around that, I think it kind of frees you up, that no matter what, he loves us incredibly much, and he's got our back no matter what."
On the course and off the course, the Bible group is the invisible club in the bag -- some members pause midway through their rounds to read from the New Testament, meditate on holy scriptures and, of course, pray.
With crucifixes on balls, prayer books in the golf bag and scriptures printed on clubs, the Almighty's presence is never far away for these God-fearing golfers.
"We do something before every round," Ben Crane, an integral member of the group, revealed during an interview with CNN.
Crane, who grew up in a Christian household, wrestled with his religion during his college years before finding his way back to God.
"We do a devotional, and it's called a player's devotional, a bunch of us players on Tour do it," he said.
"It's a way of us getting our hearts warmed up before we play. We get our bodies warmed up, our swings warmed up, we get our minds warmed up, but we want to get our hearts warmed up and remind ourselves why we are doing this.
"It's not like a Jedi mind trick. My caddy and I meet two hours and 20 before every tee time and we start with The Word and ask each other questions to reflect on it, and it gets us going, this is why we're here."
When the PGA Tour reaches Merion, Pennsylvania, on June 13 for the start of the U.S. Open, one man in particular will be praying for a repeat of last year's success.
"I probably prayed more the last three holes than I ever did in my life," Simpson, who won at San Francisco's Olympic Club 12 months ago, revealed after his triumph.
A one-shot victory over Northern Ireland's Graeme McDowell and fellow American Michael Simpson secured a first major title for the 27-year-old -- a success with which he believes his religious belief was key.
"My verse that week was Second Corinthians 12:9 and the Apostle Paul's writing," Simpson recalled during an exclusive interview with CNN.