Provided her parents are doing what is good for her, I say it is a good thing. She can have her parents organize everything so that the money she pays a manager stays within the family. Also, generally her parents will have her best interest in mind (though sometimes parents tend to want their children to accomplish what they couldn't in life and live vicariously through them, sometimes to their detriment) and tend to focus on the longer term good rather than the short term. Additionally living with your parents means that you have the support system in place to focus on golf only. Would a manager truly provide that. Debatable
I took last week and travelled to see my family in upstate NY. Winter is starting to set in and they had snow the previous week with more anticipated, so I decided to not bring my clubs. Well, the snow melted and the temps got into the high 50's to 60's F. I played 2 rounds with some borrowed clubs. They were horrible clubs for me. Obviously conventional length, but also the shafts were x100 and stiff as a board in that cooler weather. The driver shafts on the other hand were regular flex. Had a couple of tough rounds. Don't know the scores, but they were in the 80's. Greens were tough to putt especially with this borrowed putter.
Wish I had brought my clubs, but it was still fun. Playing this weekend back in sunny Florida with my clubs just to see if I still have it.
BTW, I'm going to order another set of Pinhawks and set them up with different shafts. Also going to get the 4 iron and the SW, AW, LW
These are excellent points. It was the same with smoking. It took decades to show that second hand smoke was harmful (there are still deniers) and to force smokers into the position of preventing their habit from affecting those who don't want it.
Regardless of whether you believe humans caused climate change, I cannot see any valid point to allow pollution to continue at current levels. We know what it is doing to the human body. Businesses are using money to drive their side of the argument. What I don't understand is why they don't see the money making opportunity to the other side of the argument.
I'll throw in more confusion. When I was bike racing and at my lowest body fat (8%), the prescribed diet per "experts" was summed up as, "Eat breakfast like a King, lunch like a Prince and dinner like a pauper". It was also recommended to have a small snack between with protein in the AM and fruit in the PM. The idea was to have a mini fast at night with a small meal and let the morning breakfast refuel the system. I was training ~14-16 hours per week.
Now I am sure that all the miles on the bike lead to my low body fat and not necessarily the diet. Plus I cut down on the beer/wine because races were on the weekends, so very little Friday and Saturday night alcohol. I was thin and frankly, too thin. I got sick often catching every cold and seemed to take longer to recover. So being thin may not be optimum.
I just wanted to point out how diet theories vary depending on the latest studies. Also, it's hard to do this kind of diet when you are working.
Today I am more a small breakfast, moderate lunch, moderate + dinner with healthy snacks. I am not thin anymore and could probably lose 15 pounds, but I don't get sick often anymore. I workout 5 to 6 days a week as my knees allow.