Greg Norman's ex-wife has scored a $US100 million hole in one in her divorce settlement with the former world number one golfer.
In court documents made public today, Laura Andrassy will walk away from her 25 year marriage with $US103 million in cash and assets, including a $US50 million one-off payment, $US500,000 in jewellery, a Range Rover vehicle and personal items, such as four paintings of dogs and Christmas decorations.
The divorce deal also guarantees the couple's children, Morgan-Leigh, 24, and Gregory, 20, will receive Norman's prized gold trophies and $US103 million in cash when he dies.
The agreement brings an end to what had become one of the ugliest celebrity divorce battles in recent years, with Norman already moving on emotionally.
He married 1980s US tennis glamour girl Chris Evert in a high-security beach resort wedding in The Bahamas last month.
The details of the divorce settlement were contained in a three page document signed today by Florida's Martin County Circuit Judge Elizabeth Metzger.
Under the approved deal, Andrassy will receive a $US50 million payment along with $US30.2 million to be distributed over the next 15 years.
The former flight attendant will also pocket $US17.5 million from the sale of the couple's beloved Jupiter Island mansion in Florida, ironically named Tranquility. The house was a sore point in the divorce fight.
Andrassy will also receive $US4 million from the sale of a home in Florida's Palm Beach, $US466,000 from a retirement account, $US500,000 in jewellery and the Range Rover she currently drives.
Among other less expensive items, but of high personal value, that Andrassy will receive include pieces the former couple collected at their lodge in Colorado.
These items include Christmas decorations, a grandfather clock, china and silver, a French antique mirror, bedroom furniture, and four paintings of dogs.
Norman has amassed what has been estimated a half a billion dollar empire from not only his golf earnings and sponsorships, but also investments in his wine, real estate and golf design businesses.
The divorce became bitter and personal last year when Norman's lawyers came out swinging, particularly in one petition filed in court.
It dismissed Andrassy's input into his success on the golf course.
"The wife did not teach the husband to swing a golf club," Norman's petition stated.
"The wife did not teach the husband to win.
"All of those teachings were the product of diligent hard work by the husband prior to this marriage."