3 tips for improving your game.

Golf is widely considered the most difficult sport. No matter how much you practice, there are no guarantees you will play well in your next round.

As a GM of a golf course, I often talk to our members before they grab their clubs and head out to the links. They want to know what they can do to improve their game and hit more par shots.

It sounds like an easy question, but there are so many things that could help any golfer improve. After some thought, I developed a list of three tips that will help any golfer achieve greater success on the course.

1) Practice your stance at home or in front of a mirror

Every round of golf starts with a drive off the tee. If your stance is misaligned, you’ll be fighting an uphill battle the rest of the round. To make sure your stance is squared, practice in front of a mirror or even better, use video technology so you can see yourself from different angles. Be sure to review critiques made by PGA professionals on YouTube for more tips on improving your stance.

2) Get lessons from professional golfers who have had experience on the course you play

If you have any doubts about your swing, take lessons from someone who has played on

Consistency is key. The most important part of golf is consistency. You want to be able to practice your swing in such a way that you can reproduce it each time you take your shot. To improve your game, focus on making consistent shots as opposed to improving distance or accuracy.

Keep your head down. Looking up at the ball before you hit it can often result in a “popped” shot that doesn’t travel very far. A good golfer will keep his head down until after he hits the ball. It’s also important to keep your eye on the ball after you hit it so that you know where the ball goes and can adjust for the next shot accordingly.

Don’t grip the club too tightly. Golfers tend to tense up when they are about to take a shot, especially if it’s a difficult one, but this can actually have an adverse effect on their game. Try not to grip the club too tightly so that you do not lose any flexibility in your swing and hinder your ability to make consistent shots.

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1. The first thing to do is choose the right club for what you need.

2. Where you hit it on the ball is key to accuracy and distance.

3. Practice often, or you’ll lose your edge.

1. Keep both feet on the ground

The most common error in driving is lifting up your right foot off the ground, causing the right hip to raise up and the left shoulder to drop down. This leads to a reverse weight shift, which causes an early extension of the forward knee.

To correct this fault, place two tees at both feet and practice your drive. If you feel one tee break first that’s a sign that you’re not keeping both feet on the ground through impact.

2. Set your spine angle at address

Your spine angle should be about 20 degrees higher at address than it is at impact. Having the proper spine angle will help you maintain your swing plane so that you can make solid contact with the ball more consistently.

3. Keep your head still through impact

If you allow your head to move around during the swing, it can lead to inconsistent ball striking. The best way to stop your head from moving is by fixing your eyes on a point on the ground before making a swing and keeping them focused there throughout impact.


A good golf shot has a slight draw, which means the ball curves gently from right to left in the air. All other things being equal, the ball will land closer to the center of the fairway. A fade shot curves gently left to right and can be useful if you have trouble with a hook–a vicious slice that can send your ball into the woods or, worse, a lake.

To hit a draw, try this: Grip the club in your fingers, not your palm. Address the ball with your weight favoring your forward foot. Then swing along your body line and finish high. The higher finish will help give the ball backspin for more control.

Don’t wear spiked shoes. They tear up the grass and are illegal on many municipal courses. Wear soft spikes or sneakers.

1. How to grip the club:

The key is to maintain a light grip pressure that is firm enough to control the club but not so tight that your hands have a death grip on it. The lighter you can hold the club, the more your body will feel in control of its movement and the more freedom you will give your hands to work the club in a number of different ways.

2. How to stand:

First, bend from the hips so that your upper body is angled slightly downward toward the ball. Make sure your knees are bent slightly, too, but don’t overdo it – you don’t want them bent so much that you feel like you’re sitting down.

3. Ball position:

How far back or forward your ball should be depends on the type of shot you need to hit and how far away from the hole you are. The longer the shot, the farther back in your stance it should be – this gives you more time to make a complete swing and puts more weight on your back foot so that you can create power as you shift into your forward swing.

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