All around the globe, golfers are toiling away on the driving ranges, trying to improve their games. But some will not improve or may even go backwards. This article explores 5 reasons why golfers struggle to improve.
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The World gasped in awe as Tiger Woods pulled off “that shot” at the WGC Mexico Champ. Tiger Woods is known, not so much for hitting fairways – but for his amazing ability to get himself out of trouble – something amateurs can learn from...
Being a very short hitter of the ball as a kid, I was constantly obsessed with ways of making more speed. This led me down the road of experimenting with weight training as a means of getting stronger and thus creating more distance.
In part 1 of internal thermostat, we talked about how the mental game – more specifically our self image, is a big determinant on our play.
Professionals take years to change their techniques enough to notice improvements, how could ours change so dramatically from the ninth hole to the tenth? What can we learn from these dilemmas?
The information here is just as relevant whether you are learning any other sport, skill or task. As a golf coach, I am constantly giving people information on ‘what’ to learn. But the more important thing to understand is ‘how’ to learn it.
There is a problem with learning, and it is one of the main reasons so few are able to continually progress with golf improvement. Purely understanding the problem can help limit its effects and allow for continual enhancement of technique and golfin
Over the last few weeks, I have introduced a model for playing great golf. This week, I will introduce the 4th dimension to this model – strategizing for inevitable variability. This is one of the biggest keys to scoring consistently.
The draw shot- that elusive right-to-left shape that great players play, right? The draw shot is often sold as the answer to all golfing problems. This article explores some of the draw myths and why it could be potentially damaging to chase it.
Scrolling through my twitter feed this week, I came across this awesome visual from Erik Henrikson – director of innovation and testing at Ping. Press the play button on this image below.