Jump to content

RobertBaron

Advanced Members
  • Content Count

    945
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

51 Excellent

Recent Profile Visitors

162 profile views
  1. Tomato stakes are a bit shorter https://www.homedepot.com/p/3-ft-x-1-5-in-Dia-Ecofriendly-Plant-Stakes-Garden-Stakes-Tomato-Stakes-20-Pack-FS153DG20/315503997
  2. I discovered Malaska on YouTube sometime this summer and it’s completely revolutionized my swing. Today was easily one the best and most effortless days I’ve ever had on the range, really just by focusing on tipping the club on the downswing. Since following mike on YT I’ve spent the majority of the time focusing on the backswing portion of the “Malaska Move” and today I really wanted to focus on the downswing aspect. Wow. It felt amazing. Nice crisp center face contact. Barely felt like I was swinging and knocking the ball out to my usual distances if not further with a fraction of
  3. I fought a cupped wrist most of my golf life. What I’ve found is it’s almost impossible to fix by trying to consciously flatten it. For me, at least, it’s a symptom, mainly of too flat a swing. Getting more lead shoulder tilt in my backswing along with feeling I’m standing the club up vertically around P3 seems to have flattened my lead wrist with no conscious effort. Is your swing plane flat or are your hands below your trail shoulder at the top of the backswing? Of course on the opposite side of the spectrum, you may be cupping because you’re overhinging your wrists and
  4. It’s great until you adapt to it and get too good at it and start hooking everything off the planet.
  5. Also irons are stamped “P7CW” which is a nice touch
  6. The in to out path can be one of the most destructive swing thoughts/feels to the better golf swinger (not necessarily the better scorer if you get what I mean). The better player with a solid swing and/or strong stick and ball background can swing in to out with ease and can over do it pretty easily leading to flips, massive hooks and the overcorrecting block. The better player with good sequencing will naturally swing on a in to out to in path because of where they’re standing in relation to the ball. Thinking about swinging in to out can ultimately just make a good swin
  7. What’s your ball position at setup? I’d bet the more fat shots you hit, the further back toward the trail foot the ball gets at address. This inevitably leads to more fat shots as you push the low point of the swing further and further behind the ball. Pushing the ball back more also makes it tougher to transfer pressure to your lead side as you set up more and more behind a ball that’s getting pushed further and further back. First be diligent about your ball position at address. Over exaggerate the position by addressing the ball off the lead heel like you would with a
  8. Looks like you’re falling/moving toward the ball during the backswing and then get even worse during the downswing. Try feeling like you’re pushing your hips back away (not sticking your butt out though!) from the ball as you take the club back where it feels as if you’re rocking your weight back on to your right heel. Then trigger the downswing by pushing the hips back even more as you get your weight onto your left heel. Another feel is to feel like you’re “sitting” on the downswing while keeping the trail foot especially the trail foot’s heel on the ground during impact.
  9. It took me almost 30 years to become an overnight success in golf
  10. How old are the wedges? Could be worn out grooves not imparting enough spin to keep airborne. Or on the flip side they’re new wedges and you’re spinning them too much.
  11. I don’t think you can figure it out without parameters like ball speed, spin rate and wind.
  12. The longer the club gets the flatter my swing gets so I try to keep myself from getting under plane and stuck by feeling like I’m almost going to hit a pull
  13. Looks like he also does a lot of work with pressure plates.
×
×
  • Create New...