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How To Find A Golf Instructor

How To Find A Golf Instructor

Whether you’re new to the game or a seasoned player looking for some tips or trying to overcome a handicap, hiring a golf instructor can be great for your game. But how do you find a reliable teacher to get you on the right track? That really depends on your goals and personality. Here are a few tips to help you find the perfect instructor for you.

 

Personality Matters

When you’re looking for a golf instructor, you need to take their personality into account. There are some people who you meet and instantly develop a rapport, but there are others who rub you the wrong way. When you’re starting a teacher/student relationship, it’s important that there’s a mutual respect and that this person is someone you can take advice and orders from without feeling attacked. You may need to meet with more than one instructor to find someone who you connect with, but once you do, you can effectively communicate with each other and really improve your game.  

 

The Right Experience

Another thing to consider when finding a golf instructor is the experience and qualifications they have. After all, there aren’t any requirements needed to teach golf, so you have to make sure the person you’re learning from knows what they’re talking about. A good golf coach is always learning new things and seeking new accreditations, like getting a PGTTA certificate from the PGA. You may also want to find someone local who has experience dealing with your climate.

For example, when you’re a Miami golf enthusiast, you may want to find someone who is used to playing in hotter temperatures, not someone from up North who thinks 75 degrees is warm.  

 

Ask Around

Referrals are probably the easiest way to find a coach in your area. If you don’t know anyone who uses an instructor, you can visit Miami golf courses and ask at the clubhouse. Most courses either have a pro they employ or can recommend someone who frequents their club.

 

Keep Searching

Finding a reliable golf instructor isn’t always easy, but don’t feel bad if you go through three or four coaches before you find someone you can work with. The worst thing you can do is settle for an instructor you don’t feel comfortable with or someone who isn’t invested in helping you learn and grow.

 

When it comes to finding a golf instructor, there are many things to consider. How well do you get along? Is this someone you can trust to help you improve? Are you comfortable with their teaching style?

Do they have enough Miami golf experience to know the best times to play in our climate?

Once you find someone who fits your criteria, go out and play. Not only will your game get better, you’ll also develop the confidence you need to stare down any opponent on the green.

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First time on the course? Here’s what to expect

First time on the course? Here’s what to expect

If you’re new to golfing, heading to a full course may seem intimidating, but if you’re serious about golfing it’s important to get out there and see what it’s like. So grab your clubs and let’s explore a golf course!

 

Lay Of The Land

Golf courses follow a standard and each hole is set up with certain specific elements. These include the teeing ground where you initially hit your ball, a fairway – the area between the tee and the green, the rough and other hazards that you should try to avoid including sand traps and water hazards, and the green with a flagstick and cup where you end your hole. Of course, while all holes have these elements they are arranged in different ways and various lengths over the 18-hole course to make the game challenging and fun.

 

Many courses also include a driving or practice range with bunkers, greens, and driving areas. This section is separate from the course itself and is a great place to warm up and get to know your clubs.

 

Keep It Under Par

When you come up to your first hole, you’ll notice a sign with the hole number and name and the word par with a number. That number is there to tell you how many strokes the hole will take, also known as par. This doesn’t account for any handicaps, which can be factored in later. By setting a par for each hole, your golf course is providing you with a standard to play to. Of course, it’s more fun to get a hole in one, but you can challenge yourself to get below par as you play your game.    

 

Join The Club

Another benefit of going to a golf course is the clubhouse. Even many smaller courses include a clubhouse where you can find refreshments, dining options, and a place to relax after a long game. Many clubhouses include their own golf store or pro shop. It’s generally included for the convenience of the golfers so that you won’t have to stop at a golf store on your way to the course if you forgot your hat or need extra balls. It’s important to note that dress codes can vary by location, so it’s a good idea to check with your clubhouse you go.

 

Cart or Not?

When you’re on a big course, you may want to hire a golf cart for the day. If it’s a smaller course or a nice day, you may want to walk. Either way, the choice is yours. If you do decide to use a golf cart, remember there’s a certain etiquette to follow that includes staying behind golfers, avoiding loud noises, avoiding wet turf, and using common sense so everyone can enjoy their game and do their best.

 

That’s all there is to it – well-planned holes that you can walk or drive to with recommended pars to shoot for, and lovely clubhouses with their own pro shop or golf store where you can stop for equipment and advice. Now that you know what to expect, it’s time to play, so grab your clubs and get out there!  

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Five Putting Tips

Five Putting Tips

There are many golfers who could spend days on the driving range, practicing their swing and pushing for longer and longer drives. That’s great for your long game, but playing a successful round of golf depends on your ability to navigate down the fairway as well as on the green. That’s why putting is so important.

 

Let’s face it, we’d all love to make a hole in one every time we swing, but the chances of that happening are low. Instead, concentrate on improving your short game and learn how to make each stroke count. Here are five pro tips to help you improve your game and hole more putts.

 

Practice, Practice, Practice

As with everything in life, from playing the piano to driving a car, practice is key, so it should come as no surprise that it also applies to putting. But the great thing is you can practice your putt even on days when you can’t squeeze in a full 18 holes. Buy a putting green of your own from a local golf shop or online and set it up in your home or office to practice each and every day.  

 

Read the Green

To improve your game, reading the green is crucial. Some players think this is a pro move, but over time you can develop your eye and see the breaks easier. To start, consider where water would flow if it was raining. This makes it simpler to predict how your ball will roll along the green so you can sink more putts. There are also devices you can buy at your golf shop to help you read the green, but instead of lugging extra equipment on the course, take the time to learn to read the green on your own.

 

Adjust Your Grip

Putting requires a steady hand and finesse. Using the same grip you use for power shots just won’t work. Instead, use your fingers and angle your wrists slightly downward. This will give you a gentler swing so you can become more consistent in your short game.

 

Line It Up

You’re on the green, staring at the hole. You’ve adjusted for the roll of the green and are ready to putt. But where are you aiming? It’s important to line up your shot. Start by visualizing where you want the ball to go and make an invisible line in your mind. Once you’ve committed to that line, take your shot. As time goes by, you’ll get better at drawing your line and your putts will feel more natural.  

 

Block Them Out

Proper putting technique requires intense concentration, and while the noise of a crowd can give you a rush, it can also be extremely distracting. Block out those distractions by staying focused on your stance and your breathing. You may also want to adopt a personal mantra for occasions when the pressure gets to be too much. Repeat this saying in your head, line up your shot, and don’t forget to breathe.

 

When it comes to putting, there are many small changes you can make that will make a big difference in your game. From reading the green and lining up your shot to adjusting your grip and putting in the practice, these techniques can help you get more confident in your short game and play like you mean it. And leave the extra gadgets at the golf shop – the best way to improve your game is to get on the course and play.  

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