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  1. Are you guys kidding?! Of course it’s: THE HAMMER!!!! POW!!!
  2. Day 1 - Early Backswing In the first day we examine the setup, grip, and the early backswing. Faults that we often see: Bad grips (palmy, weak) Bad setups (back flat, butt out, grip between thighs or too far away, wide) Hands go out early Hands/forearms roll the clubhead in early Clubface rolled open prematurely The drills for today include: 1:30 – Left wrist only 1:30 – Right wrist only 2:00 – Split hand grip 3:00 – Add pivot to A2 Video: Remember, we'd love to see your videos, and have everyone that signed up meet the challenge. You don't have to film your whole session, but get at least 15-30 seconds of it. And if you want to record your whole practice, go for it. Or do a time-lapse video… those can be fun. Then upload to YouTube (I recommend making it unlisted), and post here. Just like this: If you're joining after day 1, you can catch up, or jump right in and move forward.
  3. I've got an idea, and I'd like buy-in from a good number of people here. I'd like people to commit to doing this every day in April. Since we're all stuck inside (not all, and not literally inside 24/7, but you get the drift), I thought we could use this time to go through a 30-day practice plan. Specifically, my idea is this: Every day I'll produce a video showing you something to practice for five minutes. I'll post the video in the morning. I'd like everyone to practice that for five minutes, in your home, that day. I'd like everyone to post that they did it, and what they thought about it, and if possible a video of themselves doing the drill or game or whatever. I have got a few good ideas for the first four or five days, and will talk with @mvmac and some other guys about what we can do on different days. Some will be putting, short game, full swing… but all will be a drill you can do in just five minutes. They may not be something you specifically need to do, but since rehearsing good moves is a good thing, I'll again ask that everyone sign up and do it. I'm making this a challenge, so anyone who can do 28+ of the 30 daily drills will earn the badge at the end of the month. I'll keep the drills simple - you won't need to visit a range or even necessarily hit a golf ball (the putting things may involve an actual golf ball), so everyone can do them. Why? Again, if we're gonna be stuck inside, or at home, we can at least do some things to improve our golf. It'll help stave off boredom (for me as much as y'all) and give us something to do together. Post below if you're in, and on April 1, I'll post the first video. (Hint: it's gonna be about the first part of the backswing. 🙂) Index: Day 01 - Early Backswing Day 02 - Shoulder Pitch Day 03 - Trail Elbow at A4 Day 04 - Lead Wrist Conditions Day 05 - Delivering the Clubhead Day 06 - Chipping (Leading Edge) Day 07 - Tomorrow…
  4. March Madness is canceled, the NBA is shut down, the Masters is postponed, and my Aunt Marge’s senior bowling has even thrown in the towel. Now restaurants and bars are closed, and our 40-handicap governor is threatening to shut down all entertainment facilities including golf courses. I have not tested positive, but the coronavirus is killing me. There is nowhere to go and nothing to do. My wife suggested we take a walk, but I don’t walk anywhere unless I have a golf club in my hand and it’s cart path only. My kids have a restraining order on us and won’t let us come within 200 yards of the grandchildren. And we can no longer eat out, but when we tried to cook at home, there were cobwebs in the oven. The network channels are inundated with coverage of the virus. The golf channel has been showing reruns of old tournaments, which are almost as riveting as watching my brother-in-law’s video of his family camping trip to Yellowstone. And my wife is so desperate for something to do, she is even considering sex, and maybe even with me. Paranoia is off the tracks. Before the shutdown, we were having dinner at a local bar. I let out a loud sneeze and everyone at the surrounding tables started yelling "check please." My stock portfolio is plummeting and most of our cash is currently invested in toilet paper. I am washing my hands 137 times a day. I don’t touch anyone. I don’t even touch myself. I have been using tongs to go to the bathroom. This has to stop. Our society and economy have been crippled by a microscopic virus. Scientists have not yet determined the exact origin but have narrowed it down to a Chinese fish market or Rosie O’Donnell’s bathtub. And no one is sure how to prevent or cure it. In the past, the ways to prevent contracting a contagious disease were simple: don’t eat in restaurants with a cat on the menu and don’t date my college roommate’s sister. I don’t consider myself to be in the high-risk category. I have been building up my immune system by eating one meal per day at MacDonald’s for the last 25 years. Germs just slide through me. My only pre-existing condition is an inability to launch a golf ball further than 180 yards. And, according to the CDC, symptoms of the corona-virus are sweats, dizziness, and trouble breathing, which I experience whenever I am standing over a 3-foot putt. I can handle it. So, I proposed to my regular foursome the idea of escaping from our self-imposed Stalag 17 and venturing outside for a round of golf. Everyone recognized the danger and severity of the situation. But when faced with the decision to remain sequestered with our wives or to risk contracting a deadly virus, it was a no-brainer. Every man opted to play golf. Our foursome does not pose a medical risk to mankind. My friend, George is virus-free. Social distancing has not been a problem for him. Other than us, he doesn’t have any friends. Bob, my neighbor is a urologist who has been working from home for several weeks. He has developed a way to do remote prostate exams by having patients sit on their cell phones. And our other partner, Jerry tested himself with a kit he bought online. However, he thinks he may have gotten the wrong kit. It showed no traces of the virus but indicated that he was pregnant with twins. The federal government has established guidelines for social engagement. For example, you must stay at least 6 feet apart and no more than 10 people are allowed at a gathering, which means Patrick Reed’s fan club can still meet. In addition, our foursome drafted our own specific set of rules for Pandemic Golf. Rules of Play: · • Hazmat suits are permitted. As an alternative, one can wear a college mascot costume or big bunny pajamas. · • Masks are not permitted, because we would look more like stagecoach robbers than a foursome. · • Leave the flag in. And to avoid retrieving balls from the hole, any putt shorter than Lebron James is good. · • Ride in separate golf carts and don’t come closer to another player than a fully extended ball retriever. · • Don’t touch another player’s balls. This is always good advice. · • No high fives. Fortunately, we seldom have a reason. · • No petting the geese or the cart girl. · • Don’t use the spot-a-pot. More disease in there than in all of Wuhan China. · • No excuses. Slicing or hooking are not side effects of the corona-virus. · • Make an online bank transfer to pay off your bets for the day. · • Straddle the sprinkler on the 18th hole before getting into the car. These rules and restrictions adequately protected us from contamination. Unfortunately, there is no vaccine for bad golf. I had trouble gripping the club with oven mittens, but it was an enjoyable afternoon which ended way too soon. There were no handshakes on the 18th green, no beers at the bar, and we drove home separately. As the pandemic plays through, it is giving us a glimpse into our inevitable future where all meals are delivered, all entertainment comes through the tv screen, and all human interaction is through our cell phone. Where schooling is online at home, exercise is on a stationary bike in our basement, medical testing is done at drive-thru windows, and colonoscopies are performed at Jiffy Lube. The world is changing. It is becoming less interpersonal as technology consumes us. So now that we have time on our hands, everyone should take a moment to cherish this fading era, when friends still get together to hit a little ball around an open field for no good reason other than to enjoy the companionship of their fellow man.
  5. Earlier yesterday I received a letter that mandated I close TST due to its status as a "non-essential" business. As many others know, Governor Tom Wolf of PA has closed golf courses state-wide, and now is closing all golf-related activity, despite courses in OH, NY, and WV remaining open so long as they follow the proper guidelines. At midnight tonight, I'm shutting TST down in order to comply with the order from Governor Wolf. This is a sad day, and I can only hope that we will be able to re-open TST at some point in June or July or whenever we finally get the all-clear. In the meantime, please consider signing this petition: Petition · LET PENNSYLVANIA GOLF · Change.org LET PENNSYLVANIA GOLF Thank you. I'll see y'all on the flip side. P.S. Please check back tomorrow, as I plan to leave at least a comment form where you can sign your name and forward a pre-written email to Governor Wolf or something in support of allowing TST to continue operating. Our server, after all, isn't in PA.
  6. Hello and welcome to TST. Obviously it depends on who does the online analysis as to its value. But you’re in luck here. You can post a video of your swing in the ‘Members Swing’ thread. You’ll get free advice from very good instructors. You won’t get any bs advice Here. Cheers!
  7. Day 2 – Shoulder Pitch Today we practice turning our torso (as loosely measured across the shoulders) on the proper pitch or angle, roughly perpendicular to the torso angle at setup. Faults that we often see include: Turning the shoulders too flat, which can cause a bunch of problems. The head moving all around as the golfer “adjusts” his shoulder pitch in transition. Poor contact The drills for today include: 1:00 – Airplane Wings 2:00 – Shaft Across the Shoulders 3:00 – Shoulder to the Spot
  8. Thanks man! I haven’t been playing golf much for one, and the other reason is I just kind of realized that wasting a bunch of time arguing with strangers on the internet isn’t all that fulfilling. While I’m on this thread, the thing I admire most about other members are those who can keep from falling into that pit of arguing with others, those who have nothing but nice and helpful things to say, including but not limited to @mvmac, @GolfLug, @jamo, @billchao, @nevets88, @Shindig, and probably the king of kindness himself @DaveP043. Again, that’s not an exhaustive list, but those are some great guys! 🙂
  9. I'm sure some of you already follow these, but these accounts are great to check out to see swings the pros, usually great angles and slow motion. I'll add more as I discover them. First up is Sacred Links. I think he's based in CA, he gets some incredible footage, perfect angles, slow motion and puts swings side by side. https://www.instagram.com/sacredlinks/ Second is David Poulton. This is more photos from books, he must have quite a library. There are some videos. There is more coverage of players in the 60s and 70s. Twitter - doglegpar3 Third, a recent find, swingsdeclassified. Not as familiar with this, looks like it's also more focused on older coverage. https://www.instagram.com/swingsdeclassified/
  10. I’ll have to keep working on this one. Added the same drill with a dime and ball.
  11. @iacas hit the nail on the head with his post. The simplest answer I can give is I'm trying to make the swing as "reactive" as possible. @phillyk, it makes sense what you're seeing with the drill swings and I'm sure it looks like there is a lot of movement going on, I'm just emphasizing movements that become much more subtle when I'm hitting a shot. For now I'd rather err on the side of having good flow and being a little off on my alignments. I've also seen some videos of my swing on the course and everything is much more toned down, the trigger and the amount of movement right. As Erik mentioned, the trigger or the early shift right helps build some momentum into the swing. You see this with a lot of great players, they do something to get the motion started and "propel" the arms and club back. Some are more evident than others. I'm basically trying to find what works best for me, from a feel standpoint and what can help encourage some positive things in my swing. I started adding some kind of trigger (it's evolved a few times) about 2-3 years ago. When I went from not playing much to playing a week. It helped me play better on the course with less effort, allowed me to get the motion started without "thinking". I was too static before, there wasn't any "flow" to the swing and the speed was on the slow side. More within the parameters of not moving too much side to side. I had been rotating that right leg/hip too much around, not enough "stretch" up that right side. Thanks and yeah the idea is to make that a byproduct of how the body and pressure is moving to create that change of direction.
  12. Long post. Trending in the right direction. Today was five straight rounds under par. Did a Facetime session with Mario this week. Here is the "before" and what he saw: "Keep working that trail side climb earlier to get the recenter fractionally sooner. Shoulders are getting a little "rounded" at the top. Will reduce the linear needed from here to get the pressure onto lead foot then the force back can happen quicker. Pressure can still be on the right of COM then tilt and shift over to the lead lead from here. If you lift up each foot back and forth quick the pressure shifts left to right quick but the body COM does not move. If you drift right too long or too slow, the COM will drift with the pressure shift for too long on the trail side. So if it just breaks the red line then turns on it the COM shifted to the trail side and is ready for the arrow tilt from the trail and to move over to the lead quick for the larger moment arm." Based on that I'm going to experiment with unweighting the left foot more, allowing the left heel to raise. Here are those swings. Better. Feel wise on the course I’m more “aware” of how different the unweighting is compared to a couple days ago, feels “taller” on the backswing. Doing a drill with a light kettlebell and the step drills to enforce the feels and momentum. Then some pitching. Keeping it simple. Arms soft, sternum forward of my belt buckle, sternum stays forward
  13. Municipal courses are a service to the community, too. They don't have to be profitable. Most of the other parks - basketball and tennis courts, baseball fields, general parks, etc. - don't turn a profit, either. That's part of what your taxes pay for - recreational opportunities.
  14. This is completely off topic, but I added a fairing last year and took it to a guy in my HOG group to have it painted to match my bike. Here is the final result.
  15. Day 4 – Lead Wrist Cupping and Palmar Flexion The wrist conditions throughout the downswing have profound effects on the club face position, the “lag,” and so much more. The club face position will affect the path, which affects the quality of the strike, and on down the line. Suffice to say, the wrist conditions are very important and can create a lot of problems that cascade throughout the entire swing. Typically, we see two common traits in golfers concerning the lead wrist: First, and far more common: Golfers grip the club palmy and weak. This often lets them have a “flat left wrist” at setup, but hinders their ability to deliver a “flat left wrist” at impact. These golfers will be cupped or even add cupping to the lead wrist at the top of the backswing (A4). The toe hangs “down.” As a reaction to that, and in an attempt to square the face, the golfer will do a number of things, including throwing the club out over the top in an attempt to swing left (“path is instinctual,” and the golfer feels the face is open, so they swing left to try to start the ball left) or flip the wrists to attempt to square the face. Both of these are demonstrated in the video. Second, and less common: Golfers attempt to maintain a “flat left wrist” at the top of the backswing and are flat or even slightly arched. These golfers are often laid off, too. Because they’re not Dustin Johnson, and often exacerbated by the club being laid off, these golfers cup and swing “over the top” throughout the downswing: the wrist gets “tired” of being arched (flexed) and moves in the opposite direction (extension, cupping) and the clubhead is so far “behind” them and under the plane that they throw it back out in front of them and get on top of the plane. Few golfers are Dustin Johnson or Graham McDowell, so they can’t rotate quite as hard in order to maintain these wrist conditions for very long. As you can imagine, neither tend to be a great way to play golf. Today’s drills are my attempt at helping you learn a reasonably “good” pattern with the lead wrist: Slight cupping at setup. I grip the club somewhat “strong” throughout the video to make this cupping more apparent, but even a neutral grip will have a little cupping at setup. Slight cupping at the top. Note that the leading edge and the lead forearm are roughly parallel to each other, and this is traditionally seen as “square” at the top, A4. Adding a little twist, a little palmar flexion, throughout the downswing so that the leading edge is slightly “toe down” at A6 (shaft horizontal on the downswing). The drills for today include (do each twice today): 0:30 – Observe grip “strength” at setup. 1:00 – At A4 (top), check leading edge “squareness.” 2:30 – Swing down to slight “toe down” while palmar flexing. The additional notes for each of the bullet points above are: 0:30 – Observe grip “strength” at setup. Use a mirror and look down at your wrists. Note how much “cupping” exists at setup. 1:00 – At A4 (top), check leading edge “squareness.” Use a mirror. There will likely be a little cupping at A4. Make sure the shaft is relatively close to on plane (not laid off, not across the line). 2:30 – Swing down to slight “toe down” while palmar flexing. Do these at various speeds, as the faster you swing down the more it will feel like you have to palmar flex. Video:
  16. Okay, I've done this a hundred times. For starters you need one of these: I've actually removed a putter grip a couple of times using a wire coat hanger; You just bend it half and then stick the bent end under the grip. However, if you've never done it before I highly recommend getting one of these. Okay, then you need mineral spirits or grip solvent of some kind, a "ketchup type" bottle of some kind, and a bucket or pan. Here's what you do. Put the putter grip end down into the bucket. Stick the edge of the tool under the grip as far as you can shove it. It only needs to be a fraction of an inch, but further is better Use your ketchup type bottle to squirt some grip solvent or mineral spirits under the putter grip Work down and around pushing the tool deeper under the grip. Add grip solvent when ever you make any progress. Feel free to be liberal with the use of the solvent. Keep doing this until the tool is all the way under the grip. Hold the tool and twist the putter all the way around, or hold the putter and work the grip tool all the way around, adding solvent if you feel any resistance The grip will slide right off as you push down the tool. The rubber thingie at the end of the grip, it is well attached and will stretch some, but still be careful not to pull the tool too far away from the shaft. Remember your goal is down and around not out and away. I actually just did this last week, I removed a Scotty Cameron 15" Grip, shortened the putter, added butt weight and put the grip back on with no trouble. Like I said, the process sounds scary, but it's pretty easy actually. I've done it a lot. As mentioned I've even done it using a coat hanger. Just let me know if you have questions.
  17. Finished day 3. After doing the day 3 drills, I was able to go play today (Sacramento county has not yet ordered all golf courses closed though many are closed voluntarily). I focused on the three points from the last three days and hit the ball better than I ever have and shot my best score 84 on a 6550 yard 71.8/129 course for a 10.7 differential. Thank you sooo much for doing this!
  18. Major props for @iacas. Runs the site, always online, always moderating. Has to deal with all of our nonsense. Can’t really say enough. @Vinsk‘s posts are my favorite to read. @phillyk’s swing is fun to watch
  19. Scott, more with the wrists, less by swinging the arms back. Dan, ditto the above (less so), and your weight is in your heels a little, it appears. Kevin, club a little low/close. I enjoyed that video sped up. That was a good way to do that. Whoa! Long backswings! 🙂 Left wrist only ones should kinda go out in front of you more. A bit less arm swing and a bit more of a 45° angle will help there. Club goes above your belt buckle, a bit high at setup. Bill, really good job with the left wrist stuff. A bunch of you can watch his left wrist video and you’ll see that his club is going up and out away from him, because of two things: 1) he’s isolated the wrist movement and isn’t adding in a pivot or arm swing, and 2) he’s not palmar flexing the left wrist, but rather hinging it up at about that 45° angle I talked about in the video. Daniel you did a good job as well especially with that left wrist. Matt, nice. And yeah, like practice putting, you can feel it in your back. Steven, like many others a little more arm swing than I’d like to see for the left wrist feeling. I didn’t see a split-hand grip but I’ll assume you did that too. 🙂 BW, nicely done. Split hand grip too. Maybe I didn’t mention that as clearly in the video…? Matt, well done. Some of the actual swings (with the little pivot) still seemed a bit up and out, tough to say, but the pivot should help get the club a bit more parallel at A2… though I’d rather it be out than in, so it’s not the worst thing to practice.
  20. He and his wife are shipping orders so his employees don’t expose themselves. This is a company in Massachusetts. I am very pleased at his commitment to his employees and customers.
  21. I'll use my initial post in this thread to send out a general thank you to ALL members of TST. What I like about the members here is that I have been a member since June 2008 (I know, I do not post a lot) and no matter how many times work/life keeps me busy and prevents me from finding the time to visit this great community, whenever I do have time, the TST community is always here because of the members (and @iacas) and I can just pick up where I left off.
  22. BTW, those of you who post videos: if I have a critique, it's of course meant to help. Teaching this stuff (and thus being able to demonstrate it, etc.) is what I do. You won't be perfect (hell, I'm not even all that great all the time), but you can probably do better if I point something out.
  23. in addition to the Member Swings that @Vinsk posted, I’ve used Evolvr for a few years now from Golf Evolution. It has been excellent. Welcome to Evolvr - Online Golf Instruction - Evolvr - Online Golf Instruction Golf Evolution's online golf instruction.
  24. Day 5 - admittedly wasn’t giving the club head as much attention as I should’ve, but was really trying to focus on pulling with the left hip... just edited down to last rep
  25. This course, what can I say about it that hasn’t been said already? Unconventional but not forgettable. And cool tee markers.
  26. Depends on what the grand kids give me for Christmas. That becomes my new favorite ball.
  27. Day 5 – Delivering the Clubhead As golfers, we’re aware of the fact that we hit the ball with the clubhead. This can cause problems, however, if the hands become overly active and we end up throwing the clubhead, our hands, or our arms at the ball, instead of using our body — our core — to help deliver the clubhead to the ball. Today’s drill is a simple one, but it’s one that can help you feel a better impact position and fix: flipping the clubhead at the ball. hands rolling over quickly in the early follow-through. your chest and hips remaining too square to the ball through impact. loss of speed and power by the core/hips stalling out. The drills for today include: 1:00 – Review yesterday’s lesson to ensure you’re in a good place at A6. 5:00 – Swing to A6, make a small “pump” move, hit the ball with a good pivot forward, and slam on the brakes. Check your positioning. The "check your positioning" means you should see: Arms extended (not bent). Armpits somewhat off your ribs (no dragging the hands WAY left). The leading edge of the club at about 30-35° or so, roughly matching your inclination. No flipping or rolling of the hands, wrists, or forearms. Chest and hips facing toward or even left of the target. Lead leg extended, back foot just barely on the toes. Video:
  28. I saw first hand the difference my father and a couple of the older guys at my course saw when they got fitted and went to lighter graphite shafts and more forgiving heads. They picked up yardage and they hit it more solidly. And these are good players, guys that have been single digit handicaps for 40 years. As Erik said year to year you might not see much difference, but if you compare the technology now to technology say 10-15 years ago it's night and day. This is especially true if you are aging and you swing speed isn't what it once was.
  29. Of course, the prohibition is only for the actual day of competition. You’re welcome to do anything you like the day before. If you’re particularly observant, you may even find that the pin positions for the tournament have been marked on the greens the day before...
  30. Day 3: DONE. Okay, @iacas What I like: That the videos are short, simple and follow a very logical progression. It feels like somebody who's never played the game before could start this series and "build" a golf swing. I like that they focus on fundamentals. Seems obvious, that trying to diagnose a swing fault from a crowd of folks on this forum is impossible. However, you see that a lot with online instruction. "If you have this fault do this..." …"What if I don't have this fault?" I truly believe these lessons could dovetail with any swing coach's lessons you are getting... alright perhaps if you are learning a very "non-standard" golf swing... but there are other threads for that topic. I like the way you have each lesson laid out in words above the video, so we can see what's covered. That makes a lot of sense. What I might suggest going forward - I know you have a bunch planned, but since you are looking for suggestions.... Drills to promote balance Drills to promote speed increases I will always be working on posture. More posture drills are personally always welcome. Some may not need them, but finish position posture is something I tend to lose and rebuild often. Set up differences between driver and irons (perhaps this is 2 sessions: Set up and Swing differences.) Trajectory mini-course Shot shape mini-course Thoughts on Swing Thoughts Thoughts on Enjoying Pressure A video for all five or one video per each of the five swing keys - How to diagnose etc... Putting fundamentals (I assume that's on the way.) Read, Speed and Bead - How to diagnose which is failing you? How to work on them? If it can be done. Perhaps a course strategy video? … Although that video you could just chuck down a copy of LSW and say "READ THIS". Equipment fitting suggestions video? Warm up routine video? Golf related stretching? These are all just suggestions. I am not a golf coach, but I've got a lot of experience working with golf coaches … I tend to need a lot of coaching. The videos you have done so far have been an absolute Godsent for me. I truly appreciate all of these videos you are doing. When this whole thing is over and we're all sure we're still employed I hope a bunch of folks reup to support this site and the incredible amount of content it provides.
  31. iacas

    2020 Masters

    Shot March 22, this year. The 13th isn't longer. You can see the road they built, though.
  32. Video of Tiger and Rory side by side on practice range, see the similarities -- LOL
  33. I think COVID may change the way people practice. I posted a thread (look below) awhile back of photos and videos of people practicing using their DIY stations, at home, or someplace they have access to that has nothing to do with golf. Fast forward to the present and I am seeing so many people practicing at home with makeshift setups on my social feeds, I don't even bother to capture them and post to the thread anymore, it's not a novelty. You see huge beach towels, nets built for other purposes co-opted to catch golf balls, or no net, but a rubber golf ball, etc... I don't know how exactly how practicing will look like say a year from now, but I think people will realize how much they can get done not at a range, with online lessons, video conferencing lessons and/or they may not have a choice given the economy. Also mass market radar/launch monitors are getting better and cheaper. On the other hand, things might go back to normal because humans are social, there is nothing that can simulate you seeing the complete ball flight, and golf is a culture where things aren't amenable or slow to change. How social isolation can actually help *improve* your golf game You may be stuck inside, but when it comes to your golf swing, that may be a blessing in disguise that could help your game.
  34. We will have some live golf to watch in May. Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson coronavirus relief golf match is on and could happen in May Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson are planning to square off in a two-on-two golf event to help coronavirus relief efforts.
  35. I have to give some mad props (am I too old to use that phrase?) at @iacas It's impossible to say how much I appreciate the work he's putting in for the "Covid-19 practice plan challenge..." thread. So far the drills have been fun, short, easy to perform, and jive perfectly with what my coach has worked with me on over the years. I truly appreciate the daily drills, brother.
  36. If you have an iPad it does a pretty good job of videoing golf swings.
  37. The governor down here just implemented a state-wide stay at home order. Fortunately, golf courses remain on the list of allowable, essential activities, and will stay open, with continued social distancing and touch point guidelines in place!
  38. To me any live golf sounds good now. If I have to pay for it but proceeds go to relief efforts, I’d say its a win-win. Lets hope they adjust the game plan a bit though.
  39. I was practicing at home before it was cool 😉
  40. A little cold today, but beats the rain we've had the last two days. Been thinking that I might be overdoing the sit move (results in saggy lead knee at A7) so I focused today on just the transition layoff move. Feels simpler. Also feels slower. Whether or not that is true, I don't know. Struck the ball pretty well, though.
  41. A group of golfers in western Michigan has started a letter campaign to open golf courses with restrictions. A copy is posted in the Michigan club. It may be worth everyone's trouble to start a campaign in your state.
  42. I ordered the LSW book over the weekend.
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