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Describe Your Last Round of Golf in One Sentence


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Only 14 putts for 9 holes, thanks to some decent chip shots

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Best round ever, most birdies ever, and one drive hooked into a hazard away from breaking par. (Oh, and perhaps not coincidentally, it was on my birthday)

Don't feel bad it happens to the best of us. Golf does become boring once you have mastered it and there is no room for improvement. I'm going to return to the Adult film industry.

Nobody died.

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I was surprised at how well I played.

(9 hole par 35 course, probably my best round ever.

Started, bogey, par, bogey, birdie (on a par 5), par... Oh my, 1 over through 6

Finished, double, double, birdie... 4 over for 9.)

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Good shots but lousy score.

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Took my time, concentrated on every shot except one and that was the only one I blew out of play.

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Quote:

Originally Posted by rkim291968

I can do it in one word but will refrain myself.   I am playing this afternoon and will post later.


Looking forward to a diary update. :-P

(I have an 8:30 tee time tomorrow.)

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Mr DC, truly a sight to behold. A man beaten. The once great champion, now.. a study in mopishness.

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  • iacas changed the title to Describe Your Last Round of Golf in One Sentence
Note: This thread is 1921 days old. We appreciate that you found this thread instead of starting a new one, but if you plan to post here please make sure it's still relevant. If not, please start a new topic. Thank you!

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    • First thing is get a rule book, read it and definitely keep it in your bag.  You don't want to face issues with penalty shots or a DQ for accidentally violating a rule. In terms of how you approach the game, it depends on your personality.  Some people play better under pressure and others prefer a more calm environment.  Depending on what you are like, plan to play accordingly.  For example, you can choose to keep score and know your position at all times or just write it down and ignore it till you tally it up after 18 holes. Definitely practice as much as you can before the tournament, but don't try to make swing changes between now and then.  Also, try to figure out where you are gaining and more importantly losing strokes.  Then plan your practice sessions accordingly.  You definitely want to strengthen your good points and focus on minimising the damage your bad points cause. Finally, definitely ensure you are warmed up on the day before you tee off.  You don't want to take a couple of holes to warm up and find your rhythm.  Losing strokes aimlessly isn't good, especially in a competitive tournament
    • One other club I would suggest, especially if you can try it before you buy, is a mini driver.  You will get these clubs in around 15* of loft, and this is smaller than a driver but bigger than a 3 wood.  My friend uses one and finds it easier to hit off the turf.  Plus the shorter shaft means he has more control than the 10* driver he has almost stopped using.
    • So there was. Wonder if Vince McMahon has been in contact with his lawyers yet.
    • Just approach it as a learning experience and try to have fun. Let bad shots go and focus on the next shot.
    • I do to some degree especially when I’m gripping down for a shot. But it doesn’t matter to me whether markings are up or down. I look more at the head when I grip the club.
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