The PGA Tour stays abroad this week, heading to Mexico for the World Wide Technology Championship at Mayakoba. The host course, El Camaleón Golf Club, has been a staple on tour for 16 years, so we have a good sense of what players need to do to succeed. It’s fairly simple: year in and year out, players who keep the ball in play off the tee and excel from 125 to 175 yards on approach have done well here. The course doesn’t put a huge emphasis on length off the tee; accuracy is far more important, and many holes require less than driver. The paspalum greens at El Camaleón are slower than tour average, meaning that it’s easier for below-average putters to be aggressive and not worry about running it five feet by.

Here are three players to target this week:

Collin Morikawa $10,600

If you had to choose one example of a PGA Tour player who keeps it in play off the tee and is elite with irons, your answer would likely be Collin Morikawa. This course is perfect for him and offers a great chance for him to break the ice and get his first win of 2022. He hasn’t played Mayakoba before, but I have rated El Camaleón the third best course fit for him on tour. He ranks third in driving accuracy and first in approach from 125 to 175 yards. Morikawa’s weaknesses are length off the tee, putting, and chipping—three areas that are much lower priority this week than normal on tour. Also, players who do well at the Sony Open often succeed at Mayakoba, and Morikawa has finished seventh and 21st in two starts at the Sony. Yes, he has struggled a bit in 2022, but he has been grinding to get back to the 2021 form that would have made him the betting favorite this week with a salary $1,000 higher.

Russell Henley $8,400

This is another great buy-low spot for a cheaper, more volatile version of Morikawa, which is how I would describe Russell Henley. Both Morikawa and Henley are both relatively short but very accurate off the tee, have elite approach games, and often struggle on the greens but can also go unconscious with the putter. Henley ranks 11th in accuracy off the tee and third in approach from 125-175 yards. This is the perfect recipe for success at the World Wide Technology Championship. Granted, Henley hasn’t finished better than 29th in any of his four appearances at Mayakoba, but that’s part of the reason we are getting this reduced price. He has had great results at the Sony Open, with five top-17 finishes and a win.

Russell Knox $7,100

Now it’s time to look at a cheaper Russell with a similar profile. Knox ranks top 20 in both driving accuracy and approach from 125-175 yards, so it makes sense that he has recorded eight top-40 finishes in nine starts at Mayakoba. He has also had great success at the Sony Open, finishing 13th or better in four of his past eight appearances. At other tournaments, he has generally been held back by a lack of distance off the tee and a balky putter. Sound familiar?