Fixing a slice
This student is a local tournament tennis player and the father of one of the juniors I teach. He was hitting shots starting way left and going more left and shots that curved way to much to the right of the target. Dealing with this can be a nightmare on the golf course! We were able to change the way he swung to promote a more consistent ball flight and to have the ability to draw the ball. Gainz!
Straighter golf shots with more distance off the tee
Improved body rotation
Here Dylan Chen (McCleery’s Junior club champion) is working on not scooping and chicken winging excessively through impact. Notice how his arms are more connected to movement of his body and extending after impact compared to the scrunched up look in the other photo. We noticed a big difference in the integrity of his ball flight after making the changes. Gainz!
Better ball flight and a controlled wedge game
Slow motion swing analysis
What you see here is a result of a couple years of work! This little fella (117lbs soaking wet) has been seen hitting 300 yards drives officially on radars, flying it over the net at McCleery driving range, and making heads turn every time he hits a ball. These snap shots of his movement and club through impact represent gainz. Success leaves clues and if you can get your impact positions to look like this with speed you pretty much have yourself a one way ticket to Gainz City.
Small changes go a long way
Proper club face position
I like to use Hudl Technique to analyse students swings in slow motion during a lesson. It’s very hard to pick up what is happening in a golf swing that literally only lasts just over a second! Here we are checking on movement of the hips, and the direction of the club path and club face at an important check point before impact. If things are in a good place here it is tough to screw it up. Technology gives my students peace of mind when making Gainz.