The American also urged them to stay away from the established Tours.

His comments came as Bryson DeChambeau said the deal he signed through 2026 with LIV was worth more than the reported $US125 million ($A185 million).

Horschel made an impassioned defence of the PGA Tour and DP World Tour ahead of the co-sanctioned Scottish Open, which will feature a number of LIV players after their suspensions were stayed on appeal.

Following a hearing before Sport Resolutions (UK) on Monday, the suspensions imposed on Ian Poulter, Adrian Otaegui and Justin Harding were lifted and they were added to the field at Renaissance Club, with last week’s LIV Golf Portland winner later added Branden Grace.

But while Horschel insisted he harboured no ill will towards such players, the World No.15 made his feelings on the divisive topic abundantly clear on Tuesday.

"I believe they made their bed," Horschel said. "They decided to go play on that Tour and they should go play there. They shouldn't be coming back over.

RIGHT: Ian Poulter, who will tee it up this week in Scotland, says he has had no issues with other players over his decision. PHOTO: Ross Kinnaird/Getty Images.

"To say that they wanted to also support this Tour going forward, while playing LIV Tour, is completely asinine. Those guys made their bed. They say that's what they want to do. So just leave us alone.

"They keep talking about how the PGA Tour doesn't listen. I've been really frustrated by it because there's a lot of guys that are hypocrites that aren't telling the truth and that are lying about some things. I just can't stand to sit here anymore and be diplomatic about it.

"There is a little division in the locker room and some are more upset than others. I have no ill will but I'm just tired of hearing comments that aren't truthful."

Poulter said he had no choice but to appeal against the $A175,000 fine and Scottish Open ban handed down to the European Tour players who have played in LIV events.

The PGA Tour suspended its members the moment they teed off at Centurion Club.

Asked if he was concerned about the reaction of other players, the Ryder Cup star added: "No, to be honest. The locker room are people that I play against week in, week out and if they take objection to it that's up to those guys.

"I haven't had a problem with any of the players. I've seen Rory (McIlroy) this week and had a chat, I've seen Thomas (Bjorn) and we have a difference of opinion but we're still friends, which is nice.

"It's strictly a business decision, it's not a personal decision that needs to get in the way of friendships."

The business' motivation was crystal clear from DeChambeau. Asked on the Country Club Adjacent podcast about his "$125 million smile," he replied "that's a little low."

"I'm not going to say the details – I mean for what's reported it's somewhat close," DeChambeau said.

"It's a four-and-a-half-year deal, I can definitely tell you that and a lot of it was upfront, which is great."