But why do those employees of the world’s best golfers wear the baggy white suits – emblazoned with the Masters crest – around the Augusta National?
Well, they weren’t always a thing.
After the tournament was held in 1934, cans in the 1930s dressed similarly to customers who lined up the holes.
The white suits only began to appear in the late 1940s, but they differed greatly from those worn now.
While current cans wear suits made of a light blend of polyester and cotton, they were made of a heavy general material, similar to those worn by painters.
Despite the change in materials, Englishman Billy Foster, former World No. 1 boxer holder Lee Westwood, admitted it’s not one of the most fun wearables to wear.
Each jumpsuit has a velcro place to attach its player names and numbers.
With their dark green hats, the caddies cut iconic figures at Augusta Golf Course.
Even during the triathlon competition on Wednesday, the player’s family – whether they be wives, girlfriends, brothers, sisters or children – can get their personal suits as they make their way.
While the winning player receives the green jacket for a prize, the winning masters can request that their suits be sent to them as a souvenir of the triumphant efforts.