The Inner Game of Golf

September 24, 2019 - Comment

How to improve your game and discover your true potential by increasing your concentration, willpower and confidence Every golfer, whether amateur or pro, who has ever picked up a club knows what it’s like to get the yips – that feeling when you inexplicably lose control of your shot, and become overwhelmed by self-doubt, tension,

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How to improve your game and discover your true potential by increasing your concentration, willpower and confidence Every golfer, whether amateur or pro, who has ever picked up a club knows what it’s like to get the yips – that feeling when you inexplicably lose control of your shot, and become overwhelmed by self-doubt, tension, fear of failure and anxiety. With a new introduction from golf performance pro Peter Hudson, the multi-million bestselling The Inner Game of Golf resolves this mental interference. It is not a book about how to play golf; it is a book about how to learn golf, and its lessons can be applied to any sport., Putting aside the mechanics of golfing technique and laborious debates about strategy, this classic handbook for golfers of all levels tackles the psychological aspects of the game and reveals how you can perform to your true potential for more than brief moments at a time. Using only his Inner Game principles, without taking a single lesson and playing only once a week, Timothy Gallwey knocked 15 strokes off his game in a year. There is no physical reason why you can’t hit perfect drives or sink long putts more consistently., By applying the Inner Game approach to your own game, you too can see phenomenal improvements to your scorecard.

Comments

Anonymous says:

The Inner Game Secret I read this book when it was first published about 30 years ago. It was decades ahead of its time in its theory that athletic performance is determined more by what’s in the mind than the body. Self talk and trying to achieve positions in a movement lasting one and a half seconds is futile. Gallwey tells us that ‘trying fails’ and sets about setting free our true creative side – our Self 2 so that one observes what we are capable of without self interference. This updated version of the…

Anonymous says:

Repetitive and boring I read this cover to cover but ended up just scanning pages. There are some genuinely useful tips but the trouble is that like many other such books ranging from golf to psychology, the author pads the story out in order to get to two hundred plus pages. I guess publishers demand this. The nuts and bolts could have easily been condensed into a book a quarter as long. It would have been brief but worthwhile. So if you are golf mad and need something to cure insomnia then this is for you. If you…

Anonymous says:

On the fence Just finished the book.Some stuff is ok and I’ll apply some of the content to other areas of my life. Be prepared for a lot of repetition. I like to get through books quickly, this was a struggle in parts. The organisation was good, split in manageable chunks etc. It’s just some parts were boring.I’ve read it in the off season, maybe some stuff will click into place when the competitions start again?

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