Those who play golf seriously are keenly aware that an integral part of the game is taking care of your body. Just ask Tiger Woods, whose collection of injuries over the years rivals his collection of wins. In addition to causing him intense discomfort and pain, his ailments often prevented him from playing golf altogether.
Every golfer wants to get better. But what’s the best way to improve your game? From understanding grips to going back to basics, everyone seems to have an opinion about how to reach the next level.
The reason many golfers fail to improve their skill level in putting is because they don’t know where to start to improve their putting. Most golfers will buy new putters and others will work on mechanics. The hierarchy of putting is designed to help golfers understand why they miss putts and where to concentrate their time when practicing.
Golf offers children unparalleled benefits. It is a game that gives life lessons, develops character, fosters friendship and provides a myriad of memories. It can be enjoyed individually and can be loved as a team sport, too!
A big part of performance in golf is about being able to move your muscles fluidly and quickly in a repeatable way.
Unfortunately, chances are strong that you don't have a multi-acre, immaculate, private practice facility in your backyard like the one Tiger Woods has. (Heck, he's practically the only professional golfer with that sweet a setup). But that doesn't mean you can't practice at home. Here are three ideas for using parts of your living space in the eternal quest to shave strokes off your handicap.
Golf simulators have existed, in one form or another, for the better part of 20 years. They started out as expensive novelties, but in the last few years millions of dollars have been invested in turning them into powerful tools that can extend the golf and golf instruction experience well beyond what was previously possible.
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