Golf has many advantages. It’s a truly great game, with so many benefits. But some things are special.
Does the handicap system act as a motivation to improve or settle for what you have?
So, which improvement motivation came out #1 in our survey of golfers?
Bunkers don’t have to be thought of as a ‘hazard’.
Making time for bounce could save you a lot of hours.
You don’t hit 50 consecutive #7 irons on the course. So why practise that?
You might know about bounce, but can you use it?
You haven’t got 10,000 hours to practise, so how do you make the most of the time you do have?
We don’t think anyone asks the most important question in golf. It’s the $64 million question in 2018.
If you’ve got children or grandchildren, is there anything better than getting out on the golf course with them?
You can alter the challenge you face on a golf course to ensure you’re have a chance. It doesn’t have to be Everest every time.
Golf is a very social, outdoor, and healthy activity that welcomes all peoples, genders, and ages.
The world has changed and we need to recognize how we need to respond for the good of the game.
Golf is a game of technique and timing. We’re looking for ladies who want to have a game that gets them lower than 85 most days.
If you’re shooting low 90’s / high 80’s, then it’s time to get below 85 most times, and even threaten 80. Interested?
Of course it is. There are so many different formats. Some may make the experience much more enjoyable for the learner.
We don’t play holes as long as these golfers do. So don’t try and copy them. Play formats that make allowances for your skill level.
Outside of competition, the focus on golf should be enjoying the friendships and the playing experience.
Your distance potential is determined to large extent by your clubhead speed and we want to make sure you’re not losing out.
A more direct call to action for golfers to think more when choosing how to play a hole. A clearer explanation that an ‘accompanied round’ with the Pro would help.