Friday, February 23, 2018
Range Swing to the Course

If you're like many golfers, you hit the practice range before playing a round. Hitting the range is great. You can focus on riding yourself of swing flaws, find a groove for your round, and build muscle memory and confidence in the process. After driving good shots at the range, you're ready to transfer your great swing to the golf course. But then you get to the first tee. And what do you do? You slice your first shot into the woods, leaving you a dreadful lie. On the second tee, you pull it right into a bunker, leaving you with another bad lie. Clearly, you've lost the feel of your range swing. And you’re starting to lose confidence it your game. Before long, the wheels come off and what could have been a great day turns into a nightmare. If only you could transfer your range swing to the course.
fluid golf swing

Your golf swing must be fluid and natural in order to help you break 80 consistently. If you combine the fear of hitting bad shots with poor swing mechanics, you are headed for trouble on the course. Your golf swing must be fluid and natural to maintain good scores. If you read further, I will provide you with five drills that can help you develop a fluid golf swing.
Eliminate Your Slice

What swing flaw would you like to eliminate from your golf game?  If you’re like most golfers, you'd probably want to eliminate your slice. Slicing pumps up your scores and your golf handicap. Fact is - the game's no...
perfect golf swing

Do you watch the pros play on TV?  We do. It's fun. While the PGA Pros do make mistakes, they usually play well.  It can be hard on our egos to watch a perfect golf swing and see how easy it is for...
Lowest Golf Round

What’s your lowest golf round ever? Whatever it is, shooting your personal best round of golf is a challenge. Even Tour pros find this goal difficult to achieve. But you can do it by remembering these three keys —persistence,...
hit-bombs-off-the-tee

Admit it. There's nothing better than launching one from the tee box. In fact, it's one of the highlights of playing golf—especially if the shot lands in the middle of the fairway. So it's understandable when a golfer amps up his or her golf swing trying to hit one long and straight off the tee. But swinging harder doesn't get the job done. It just throws your golf swing completely out of whack. That causes you to block your shot right, pull it dead left, or otherwise mis-hit the ball. That gets you in trouble right off the tee, which can cost you strokes.

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Golf swings fall into one of two basic types—one-plane and two-plane. Golfers with one-plane swings bend over more and swing around their bodies more....