The Trading Card Database attempts to document every trading card in existence, even if they don't have an image of the card. For golfers, you can click the link above and seek out your favorite players. You would think trading cards for women's golf would exist in Asia, but do they? This database has no geographic restrictions ... it has cards for Korean and Japanese baseball.
I looked up The Old Ko and they have one card. I looked up The New Ko and they have two cards. I looked up Lindsay Weaver and they have forty-four cards.
Winbee has 59 cards ... 2016 sample:
JJ has 9 cards ... 2004 sample:
(yes, a piece of "game-worn" shirt is embedded in the card)
Just one card from 1990-91 for Pearl Sinn:
Grace Park has 20 cards, all of them from 2004 ... sample:
Inky is on 73 cards, all from 2012 ... sample:
Ting Ting has 16 cards, all from 2018 ... sample:
Galloway National pro-am regular Seema Sadekar has 10 cards, all from 2012 ... sample:
Big Mama has two cards ... I remember seeing these type of cards for different sports (1977-79), maybe in libraries?
I recall them selling cards at some of the tournaments I've gone to over the years. I have no idea where they are in my house, but I have several Se Ri cards, a few Grace cards, and a smattering of other Korean golfer cards, all from pre-2010.
Sports Illustrated for Kids also used to include a removable cardboard sheet with cards of players from all sorts of sports. I definitely recall getting an Inbee and Se Ri card that way; there were probably others.
I found a source that appears to have a full checklist of the set ... there are 74 'regular' cards without autographs, plus the same 74 cards with autographs, plus 34 'hologram' cards, plus 23 'memorabilia' cards (glove leather or shirt material embedded) ... adds up to 205 cards. If this is not correct, I'll post an update later. The top Koreans had cards made in all four categories ... and now for the really BIG news: The Superstar has a regular card and an autograph card.
Solar apparently never heard Arnie's mantra: “What’s the point of signing something if the person can’t read it or later can’t even remember who it was.”
For a more on-point example, The Superstar should study Na Rin An's recent 18-minute cap signing video. It's practically Zen. She takes at least 15 seconds to carefully sign each cap. Then she holds the cap up and studies the signature for any imperfections. Finally she carefully places the cap in a line with the other signed caps.
To be completely honest, if that was me I'd spend about two seconds scribbling my name on each hat, then would fling it across the room into a wastebasket.
I guess that's why Solar and I aren't bigtime golfers.