Tiger Woods played a practice round in Tulsa, Oklahoma, on Thursday, at Southern Hills Country Club ahead of the PGA Championship in three weeks.

Woods plans to play in the year’s second major (May 19-22) barring a setback, according to a source in his camp, but is waiting to see how his body responds to an increased workload in the coming weeks before making any final decisions.

Based on several videos taken of his round on Thursday, where Southern Hills head pro Cary Cozby caddied for Woods, things are looking good:

Woods, 46, won the 2007 PGA Championship at Southern Hills by two shots, but course architect Gil Hanse oversaw an extensive restoration of the Perry Maxwell-designed layout that wrapped up in 2019. Hanse removed dozens of trees and reshaped the bunkers, ensuring the course will offer a vastly different test than when Woods won 15 years ago on a steamy week in August.

Woods played earlier this month at the Masters, finishing 47th in his first tournament start since sustaining traumatic injuries to his right leg in a single-car accident in February 2021. Shortly after his final round, Woods told Sky Sports that he hoped to play in the PGA Championship and committed to playing in the 150th Open Championship at St. Andrew in July. He has also committed to the JP McManus Pro-Am, a two-day event at Adare Manor in Ireland the Monday and Tuesday before Open Championship week. Those aside, his playing schedule remains unclear.

Woods has said numerous times since the accident that his days of playing a full schedule are over and that he will have to pick and choose specific events to enter. The four major championships would seem to top any hypothetical list of must-play tournaments for the 15-time major winner, and Woods has registered for the PGA Championship and the US Open, set for June 16-19 at The Country Club in Brookline, Massachusetts.

Woods left Augusta National encouraged by his game—particularly in an opening-round 71—and hopeful that his stamina will improve as he gains strength in the surgically rebuilt right leg.

“I don’t quite have the endurance that I would like to have, but as of a few weeks ago, I didn’t even know if I was going to play in this event,” he said. “To go from that to here—we’re excited about the prospects of the future, about training, about getting into that gym and doing some other stuff to get my leg stronger, which we haven’t been able to do because it needed more time to heal.

“We’ll get back after it, and we’ll get into it.”