Discover How To Easily Increase The Power Behind Your Golf Swing Today
If you’re seeing this right now then I’m going to assume that you’re looking to discover how you can develop more power behind your golf swing. If that’s the case, then you’re not alone at all. The general consensus is that most golfers would like to find out just how they can achieve much more power in their swings.
Truthfully, I’m sure many of us already have an idea of where the concept of a 300 yard drive comes from. However, in this short course, I want to focus on giving you the answers without any hype or fluff.
To start off, the power of your golf swing is based around three main factors. Two out of the three are more crucial, but the third actually has a massive bearing on the outcome of how far you end up driving the ball down that course.
The first of the three and probably the most evident of results, is none other than your golf swing mechanics. Big surprise, right?
The second is probably the least acknowledged of the three, however a lot of golfer’s find that’s it the “key” to achieving much lengthier (longer) drives. It’s also the one mechanic that many people seem to skip over. This second element of your golf swing is what we refer to as “golf strength.”
Golf strength is defined by how well your body is conditioned to actually swing a golf club with optimal power. Perhaps that’s the reason why it’s the least understood of the three and maybe the most needed by golfer’s as a whole. We’ll discuss more in depth about this later on though.
Finally, the third element that plays a role in the power of your golf swing is, of course, your golfing equipment. Yes, unfortunately your equipment DOES play a part in how far you’re able to drive the golf ball. So much so that the equipment manufacturers have revealed this fact to be true in many cases. I’m sure if you’re a golfer, you may have even went to the pro shop more than a few times in search of a new driver that “claims” to give your game an extra 25 yards or so on every drive.
17 Simple Golf Tips
Here’s Exactly What You Will Learn:
Does having a club fitted improve your play
How do I correct my Outside-In swing path
How do you fix the problem of your hands and arms moving faster on the downswing than your lower body
How do you stop lifting your head when driving the ball
How much should I lean the shaft into a shot
How to better align yourself toward the target
How to Chip With a Hybrid
How to correct the arms from swinging too far away from the body
How to hit a draw
How to hit a fade
How to perfect the Flop Shot
How to play out of a bunker
Tips to improve your backswing
What drill improves hitting the ball square at impact
What is the cause for hitting the ball off the toe of the club and what is a good drill to correct this
What simple drill can I do to cure my slice
Why does a draw go farther than a slice
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Tips to improve your backswing?
The key to a natural backswing is to focus on your shoulders turning back and letting your arms go back naturally. You shouldn’t worry about your arms in a backswing too much. The arms and hands job is to only hold onto the club and the body does the rest. Something to keep in mind while approaching the ball is: turn the shoulders, swing the arms, and cock the wrists. Then swing down and through the swing, turn the hips, swing the arms down and un-cock the wrists. You want the arms and golf club to start their movement back before the shoulders start turning. The club head has a much longer distance to travel to the top of the backswing then do the shoulders. If you start turning the shoulders with the club, hands and arms you won’t have anywhere for them to go once the shoulders have reached their max turn. Once the club, hands and arms reached your knees (or so) then it’s time for the shoulders to catch up and start turning to the top. Keep the left arm straight (right handed players) during the backswing and go back as far as you can. Your tempo is dictated really by your personality, some people are naturally slow movers so will have a slower tempo while others tend to move faster. The important thing is to do what is most comfortable for you.
How to hit a draw?
A draw requires that the club be moving close to along the target line and strike the ball with the clubface slightly closed. You have to be sure that you’re really closing the face relative to
your hands, not just rotating your hands so the face is closed at address. Also make sure that you’ve adjusted your stance so that the ball takes off on the line you intended, not in a pull direction right into the tree that you’re trying to draw around. A draw, or hook, shot starts right and then curves left. Use it when a direct shot at your target is blocked, for example on a dogleg hole or if you need to curve the shot around some trees that are in the way. The draw is more of a subtle curve than the hook, which is very strong and often end up in the rough unless you did it deliberately and calculated it into your aim. The draw starts off pretty straight and then starts to fall off to the left. A draw shot makes the ball roll further when it lands because it puts a forward spin on the ball. Note that these steps are intended for right-handers – reverse them if you’re left-handed. Set up your golf shot with your usual alignment and grip. Adjust your feet to aim to the right of your target. The angle of your feet depends on your individual swing and desired results, and can range from 5 to 45 degrees. Try 10 to 15 degrees to the right to start. Aim the club face directly at your target and use your normal grip. Swing normally. Resist the temptation to turn too soon and watch the ball’s flight.
How to hit a fade?
Often when you’re playing a dog leg right hole you’d like your drive to start off fairly straight but end up right – this is when you’d like to hit a fade shot off the tee. To hit a fade, you need to follow a few simple steps at alignment that will help create the swing path that will put the proper spin on the ball to make it travel to the right. The following steps are for right handed golfers, if you’re a lefty, just reverse the directions. Address the ball on the tee with your standard alignment and grip. After you’ve setup as usual, you’ll want to aim your feet to the left of your target. You’ll want to adjust the aim of your feet about 10 to 15 degrees more than your traditional alignment. You can adjust this angle when you practice to get a feel for how different alignments affect the trajectory of the ball’s flight path. Now, aim an open club face directly at your target and maintain your regular grip. Take your normal swing and your ball should fade. Avoid the temptation of modifying your swing too much to ‘force’ a fade. Let your alignment and the club do the work. Make sure you practice this at the driving range before you attempt this on the course. When you are learning, an attempted fade can very easily turn into a severe slice and you can end up in unplayable territory. As with anything in golf, don’t get frustrated if you don’t master this shot immediately. Practice makes perfect!
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