|Full name||Wanalee Chuasiriporn|
|Born||July 9, 1977|
Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.
|Height||5 ft 5 in (165 cm)|
|College||Duke University |
University of Maryland (nursing school)
Virginia Commonwealth University (post-graduate studies)
|Best results in LPGA major championships|
|U.S. Women's Open||2nd: 1998|
|Achievements and awards|
|Duke University Athletics|
Hall of Fame
Jenny Chuasiriporn (born Wanalee Chuasiriporn on July 9, 1977) is a former American professional golfer who finished second at the 1998 U.S. Women's Open. Born in Baltimore, Maryland, her parents were from Thailand..
1998 U.S. Open
After four rounds of play Chuasiriporn, playing as an amateur, was tied with Se Ri Pak for first place. With her brother Joey as her caddy, she sank a 40-foot (12 m) birdie putt on the 72nd green on Sunday to gain a spot in the playoff.  In the playoff round on Monday, Chuasiriporn lost on the 20th hole (second sudden-death hole after 18-hole playoff).
After that performance, she returned to Duke University where she led the Blue Devils to the 1999 NCAA golf title. Overall, she finished her college career as a four-time All-American and was entered into the Duke University Athletic Hall of Fame.
Chuasiriporn played on various mini-tours after college. In 2005, she went back to college to study nursing at the University of Maryland. She received a master's degree from Virginia Commonwealth University and became a nurse practitioner in 2010. She lives in Virginia with her husband, physician Robert Betts, and practices under her legal name, Wanalee Betts.
Chuasiriporn was inducted into Duke's athletic hall of fame in 2011.
LPGA Tour playoff record (0–1)
|1||1998||U.S. Women's Open||Pak Se-ri||Lost to birdie on second extra hole|
after 18-hole playoff (Chuasiriporn:73, Pak:73)
- Curtis Cup (representing the United States): 1998 (winners)
- Duke University profile
- D'Amato, Gary (July 6, 1998). "Twosome has 20-20 vision". Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel. p. 1C.
- Glenn, Rhonda (May 20, 2012). "The Summer of Magic: 1998 Women's Open playoff win by Se Ri Pak over amateur Jenny Chuasiriporn seminal moment for women's golf and Korea". USGA.
- Mell, Randall (July 3, 2012). "Chuasiriporn moves on with life, no return to Blackwolf Run". Golf Channel.
- "Where are they now: Jenny Chuasiriporn". Golf Digest. September 16, 2011. Archived from the original on December 26, 2013.
- Kelley, Brent. "U.S. Women's Amateur Championship". About.com.
- "The 32nd Curtis Cup Match". USGA. Retrieved July 7, 2015.
- Mickey, Lisa D. (July 3, 2012). "For Amateur, Open Was Highlight, and a Turning Point to a New Life". The New York Times.