The Practice Manual: The Ultimate Guide for Golfers

August 11, 2019 - Comment
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(as of April 20, 2020 5:53 am GMT+0000 - Details)

Comments

Anonymous says:

This is no golf swing book. Instead it is more a practice companion. This is no golf swing book. Instead it is more a practice companion.A Swings, on plane, stack and tilt etc. are not up for discussion here, instead the author talks about strike, how to improve it and how to practice in a way that helps you find target on the course.Most golfers aspire to improve, but most golf coaches insist that our swing must meet some pretty specific criteria before we can achieve this. If you look at any golfer, even Tour Professionals you will see we all swing the club differently. The common factor for good/exceptional players is strike.This is where the Practice Manual comes in to its own. It does not go about changing your swing for the sake of aesthetics, instead it goes about outlining practice drills and ideas to improve your strike and ultimately help you understand what is happening on good and bad shots.Before buying The Practice Manual, in the last 3 years I have spent over £1000 in the pursuit of improving…

Anonymous says:

A serious book for a serious golfer Well firstly it’s a substantial 385 page book with not a lot of pictures – so not for the faint hearted non serious golfer. You have to be a bit of a geek pretty committed to serious permanent improvement. This is different to the quick tips and fixes I digest in videos and golf magazines. I’ve had it a few weeks now and I’m on page 112. I’m still in the Theory of Learning stage! Days after buying the book, I went with a friend to La Manga on a 3 mornings golf school at the Leadbetter Academy with Anthony McCarthy. I discovered that the lead instructor there was Adam Young author of this book. He was away so I never met him.The instruction was really good and for the first time really helped me understand what I do. The first session we hit or tried to hit balls off the toe, heel, middle, then high, low, left, right just to understand how it felt, giving us the feeling of doing that and an understanding that we could change ball flight instinctively. The latter is very much in tune…

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