The first key movement into the slot to put the golfer on the path to impact. Find out how to do it and why it is so important
Never try keep the head in the same spot- it can and will move based on how well we use the ground and turn our body. Find out more in this video
Gravity Drop and Free Ride Down are both phrases used by successful golfers in describing the transition move in the golf swing. This video explains that phrase and is a carryover from a previous video where I talked about quick arms to get the arms in front of the body on the downswing.
One of the everlasting images Ben Hogan left us was his ideal of opening the hips up to start the downswing. In the photo we see in real time that was not in fact the case. Here I explain why it worked for him but caused a generation of slicers who tried to follow his example.
With the transition being probably the hardest part of the swing for most people to get right and get that club approaching from the proper path for a square hit- here are some more thoughts about how to take care of business in this area of the swing
Getting the pressure into the lead leg is very different to getting the weight into the left leg- find out more in this video
Lag is a matter of the third dimension of the golf swing- behind us. Forced lag while it may look fantastic to the untrained eye won't give you the time or space to release the club correctly.
Getting over to the left side has been a difficult task for thousands of golfers. Watch this video to understand the truth behind getting left...
Many in the advice business say that "Lag" is a bad thing in the golf swing. Try telling that to all the great players. Lag- when done correctly is your one stop shop to hitting the ball- down and through. Wouldn't you wish to not have to try and hit the ball- but have it happen for you? Watch this video to find out more.
The sequence of the downswing is often confusing to many golfers. What works first and how does everything catch up and re-align at the correct moment to strike the ball straight and square? Watch this video to find out more.