Troopers previously tried to talk to Woods on Friday afternoon.
The patrol said his wife told troopers Woods was sleeping, and they agreed to return the next day.
Woods smashed his Cadillac near his $2.4 million mansion at 2:25 a.m. Friday and was briefly hospitalized, police said. His lips were cut, and Windermere police chief Daniel Saylor has said Woods' wife used a golf club to smash out a back window and help Woods from the car.
Sgt. Kim Montes, the patrol spokeswoman, said Woods' agent contacted dispatch and the call was put through to the troopers, who were on their way to Woods' house.
"I don't know what was said," Montes said.
Montes said it was "kind of normal" for Woods not to speak on Friday, the day he was treated and released from a hospital.
"It is unusual that we haven't gotten a statement," she said.
"This just delays us to getting closer to the completion of the investigation."
Montes said Woods is not required to talk to troopers in a traffic accident; they only need is driver's license, insurance and registration. She said troopers inside the gates at Isleworth are "looking at other things for their investigation."
She said Woods' Cadillac Escalade was not impounded, but taken to an undisclosed tow yard. She said the front and right of the SUV was damaged, and that both rear passenger windows were busted out.
"We still are going to move forward with our crash investigation," Montes said.
The 911 tapes of the crash could be released as early as Sunday.
Still unanswered is where Woods was going in the wee hours of the morning after Thanksgiving Day. The police report said alcohol was not a factor.
The world's No. 1 golfer and his family live in the exclusive, gated community of Isleworth, where more than two dozen media and clusters of TV trucks were camped out Saturday.
Woods is to host his Chevron World Challenge next week in Thousand Oaks, Calif., which benefits his foundation. Woods' news conference had been scheduled for Tuesday afternoon, although it was not clear if he would still play, or even attend.
"We do not know if Tiger is playing; we are anticipating a great week of competition," said Greg McLaughlin, the tournament director and president of his foundation.
One of Woods' neighbors, who didn't want her name to be used, said it was quiet in front of his house. She said there are usually two or three cars parked outside his home and that was the scene Saturday.
Saylor said his two officers found the 33-year-old Woods lying in the street with his wife hovering over him.
Saylor said she told officers she was in the house when she heard the accident and "broke the back window with a golf club."
He said the front-door windows were not broken and that "the door was probably locked."
"She supposedly got him out and laid him on the ground," he said. "He was in and out of consciousness when my guys got there."
In a telephone interview, Woods' father-in-law, radio journalist Thomas Nordegren, told The Associated Press in Stockholm that he would not discuss the accident.
"I haven't spoken to her in the last few ... " Nordegren said about his daughter, Elin, before cutting himself off. "I don't want to go into that."
Woods' mother-in-law Barbro Holmberg also refused to address the matter.
"She doesn't want to comment on private issues like these," Holmberg's spokeswoman Eva Malmborg said.
Roger Federer, who has become close with Woods in recent years, said after losing in the semifinals of the ATP World Tour Finals in London, "I haven't spoken to him. I heard it's not too serious, which is a good thing."
Asked at a Friday evening news conference if the couple could have been arguing, Saylor said he had no knowledge of that.
Saylor described Woods' wife as "frantic" when two officers arrived and found her kneeling over him in the street. The couple has been married five years and have two children, a 2-year-old daughter named Sam, and son Charlie who was born in February.
Christine Brennan, an ABC News sports consultant and USA Today sports columnist, suggested on "Good Morning America Weekend" that there are many open questions.
"What is this? It's completely incongruous to Tiger's image that he would be doing this at 2:30 in the morning," Brennan said. "He's got a wife. He's got two young children. If he's going out to get something for the baby, OK, great, then tell us. I think that's confusing to people and understandably confusing to people."
In her e-mail Saturday evening, Montes wrote, "The Florida Highway Patrol will not address any other statements that have been circulating throughout this incident, unless those statements were made specifically by this agency." Earlier, Montes told the Associated Press that investigators were "trying not to get on the rumor mill," amid various published reports on the accident not independently confirmed by ABC News. Nordegren, a former model from Sweden who once worked as a nanny for Jesper Parnevik, is as private as Woods. She keeps a low profile at tournaments, watching her husband from behind the ropes, and moves on when photographers start taking her picture.
Woods rarely faces such private scrutiny, even as perhaps the most famous active athlete in the world.
He usually makes news only because of what he can do with a golf club. Few other athletes have managed to keep their private lives so guarded, or have a circle of friends so airtight when it comes to life off the course.
Woods, who is building a house in south Florida, lives in an exclusive subdivision near Orlando, a community set on an Arnold Palmer-designed golf course and a chain of small lakes. The neighborhood, which is fortified with high brick walls and has its own security force, is home to CEOs and other sports stars such as the NBA's Shaquille O'Neal.
Woods has won 82 times around the world and 14 majors, becoming the first player of black heritage to win a major at the 1997 Masters when he was 21.
He won six times this year after missing eight months recovering from reconstructive surgery on his left knee. Even though he failed to win a major, Woods said he considered this a successful year because he did not know how his knee would respond.
AP Golf Writer Doug Ferguson in Jacksonville, Associated Press writers Tamara Lush and Lisa Orkin Emmanuel in Miami and Louise Nordstrom in Stockholm contributed to this report.