Tuesday 27 June 2017

Tiger Woods' girlfriend Lindsey Vonn 'very good friends' with ex-wife Elin Nordegren

Lindsey Vonn
Lindsey Vonn

Tiger Woods' Olympian girlfriend Lindsey Vonn has struck up a close friendship with his ex-wife Elin Nordegren, it has been revealed.

In what is undoubtedly one of the entertainment world's most unlikely of friendships, his Swedish model ex, - whom he divorced after it was revealed he had cheated with at least 24 different women -  is BFFs with his new girlfriend.

Woods has been dating Olympic gold medalist Vonn since March 2013.

Elin originally wanted to get to know the skier because she would be spending time with their children Sam (six) and Charlie (five).

Elin Nordegren, Tiger's wife, originally told police she had used a golf club to break into the Cadillac Escalade to rescue the her husband after he hit a fire hydrant and a tree. Photo: Getty Images

"After meeting her, she found she actually liked her," an insider told Us Weekly.

"You'd think it would be weird, but Elin loves Lindsey and they talk all the time.

"Elin likes that Lindsey is a strong woman."

Tiger Woods celebrates with his girlfriend Lindsey Vonn after defeating South Africa's Richard Sterne on the 18th hole at Muirfield Village GC to secure the President's Cup for the United States

"Lindsey is really good for Tiger. She's strong, opinionated, and keeps him in line."

"Elin found that they are very similar and have a lot in common. They laugh and talk like they have been girlfriends forever."

Nordegren has just moved into a Palm Beach mansion worth an estimated $20m after receiving an incredible $100m from her 2010 divorce settlement with the world's former number one golfer.

She has kept her romantic life under wraps, she was last linked to billionaire coal magnate Chris Cline.

105204679-chris-cline-owner-of-foresight-energy-llc-gettyimages.jpg
Chris Cline, owner of Foresight Energy LLC, speaks during an interview in Johnson City, Illinois, U.S., on Monday, June 21, 2010. In 2002, Cline spent $300 million for mining rights, land and equipment inIllinois, betting on coal his rivals were abandoning. The value of Illinois deposits quintupled during the next five years, helping Cline raise $1.2 billion to build the mines that he's now parlaying into a fortune. Photographer: Andrew Harrer/Bloomberg via Getty Images

 

 

 

 

 

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