3 Pro Consistency SECRETS You've NEVER Heard that Will Instantly Boost Your Consistency - FREE!


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The #1 Reason Golfers Are Inconsistent and How to Fix it Permanently


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Description

Do you find that you can play the first few holes ok and then the wheels start to fall off and you don't know how to get things back on track? Then this lesson is a MUST WATCH for you! After giving thousands of lessons over the past 25 years, helping golfers overcome the "consistency crux" has been my focus and exactly why I developed the DEAD Drill.


Speaker 1:
Okay. All right. So tell me about your game. What's going on?

Speaker 2:
I am inconsistent. They're very inconsistent. And so I'm a nine handicap. But I can go out one day and shoot a 75. I can go out the next day and shoot an 88. And it, it almost is even within the round, you know, I typically typically start out better than I finish. I can sort of feel myself starting to, you know, lose my push line, push from the right way, but I don't seem to be able to get it back to where I am, where I know I start, I think the want more power. And as, as that occurs, it, it starts to impact my whole game probably mentally too, you know, cause it, it, it, it starts to impact everything. My short game, my putting and everything.

Speaker 2:
Once it's gone, I seem to have a very difficult time getting it back. And I I've, you know, I haven't spent the time probably, you know, I, I have a number of kids and I, you know, I travel a lot for business and probably haven't spent the time doing all the reps necessary to, you know, ingrain all of the things in, in the entire dead drill. But and I know there's no shortcuts, but you know, I, I just kinda like a checkup to see, you know, what you're seeing and maybe one thing or two things that I can work on to improve that consistency and maybe to get it back, you know, once it starts going haywire out on the course.

Speaker 1:
Absolutely. Well, that's, that's my specialties. You know, the bedrooms stuff is really there specifically to be able to get you back on track in the middle of a round. And once you understand the key points of what you really need to focus on, especially the ones that are specific to you, the things that you struggle with, like, so when people talk about they're, they're lacking consistency and in a degrades throughout the round, almost always it's the exact same thing. I mean, almost all like 99.8% of the time to fall into where people start to get their arms to, to take over the back swing. The body stops doing as much everything, the tempo and your pace starts to feel quicker because the arms can move much quicker than the body can. And so the arms, so everything starts to your, everything starts to feel quick.

Speaker 1:
And then you start trying to hit the ball harder and you start to use your arms more, and then everything is impossible to recover from. And that's the whole point is that the simple truth of the matter is the golf swing. When you're just focusing on how to use your body correctly is incredibly simple. It's incredibly difficult when you try to do everything with your arms and hands. If you think about how much my arm can move, just from the shoulder socket, this, this is moving the golf club right in my arm can rotate it, the shoulder socket. Then my arm can bend my form. Phones can rotate that my risk and and hinge these things alone can move the golf club all over the place. Whereas your body can't really do much more than, than this. So I can almost assure you that your consistency problems are coming from exact same style. And so the cool thing is this is why the dead drill is done the way it is. Once you understand what you will, you focus on, you're gonna know how to get it back. So do you have a place in your house where you can set the camera or I can watch you make some, let me just put it down here. Okay.

Speaker 2:
And I've got a seminar here. Perfect.

Speaker 1:
So I'm going to, I'm going to record the screen here.

Speaker 2:
Really tell my too small. Nope, that's totally fine. Right. Wait, let me see down the line. Okay.

Speaker 1:
Okay, perfect. Okay. Let me show you what's going on. I'm going to share my screen. Okay. All right. So from face on, got a great setup. Couple of little things. I'll talk about more down the line. You are set up a little bit behind the ball too much. Your head is quite a ways back. So you could balance that out by just letting your head come forward just a little bit, but that's not a, that that's one little thing. So the hips,

Speaker 2:
Both the hips and the head.

Speaker 1:
Yeah. Let everything come forward just a tiny bit. I mean, you're instead of almost perfect, but your head is just a little bit too far off the ball where the ball would be. Your shack is pretty much vertical, so you could draw a straight line up from that. I don't know if you can see my mouse cursor can see your mouse. That's fine. So you see where the mouse is, is basically where the back of the ball would be apart. And you can see that your head probably three inches behind. Okay. So, so to make that I'll talk about that in a minute. And that's just a small little adjustment, but as I suspected, what's really going on is all to do with the arms. So even right off the ball, the arms are moved quite a bit. You can see, I know it's a little tough cause the, the resolute B,

Speaker 2:
I can see it,

Speaker 1:
But you can see your right arm is totally bent already. And so, because of that, you don't make much of a full turn. You know, you made a bigger turn than this, but it wasn't much bigger. So this is exactly what I was talking about, but we'll come back to just a second great transition with the lower body. So the big issue is just getting your body to be in control during the backswing. And I'm going to show you exactly how to do that. So right now we've already got a little bit of risk set. The arms have swung deep across the body, which you'll see from down the line and I'll show you that next. Okay. So one little setup tweak here. Do you see how grounded your upper back is here?

Speaker 1:
So when your upper back is rounded like this, it makes it really, really easy for your arms to swing around all over the place. So I'm going to, I'm going to help you fix this. And also when your backers rounded like this, it makes it harder to turn. So these two things alone are leading you into the position where you are now, where the arms kind of take over. And then it's all just relying on your hand. Yes. Harmed a really deep here already. Your right arm should still be perfectly straight at this point in the swing, but you can see it's got, you know, an 80 degree angle on it already. When that happens, it just allows the, the arms to swing really deep. And so your arms are really flat. Ideally, this left arm is going to be a little bit above the right shoulder and this right elbow is going to move over in front of your body. This is, this can't happen unless you turn to move the club and I'm going to, I'm going to walk you through all this stuff. But this is the issue when the arms are deep like this and the body hasn't really turned, the arms are now in control of the entire swing. And so that is what's going to cause us problems. So let me show you the whole kitten, caboodle hot fix it. So first things first, let's talk about set up. Cause that's an easy one to fix

Speaker 2:
Right now.

Speaker 1:
Your shoulders, your upper thoracic back is really rounded like this, right? Yes. Right. So go ahead and set up like this and let your arms and your shoulders round how you normally would and feel how your arms, your shoulders can kind of move pretty freely. Yes. Right now, do this. Take your shoulders and pull them back. Like military posture for a second. Yeah. And pull your, pull your head back as well. There you go. Now keeping your shoulder blades back like that. Let your arms hang down. Just like they would at a golf set up. There you go and feel how your arms can't freely move all over the place as easy, right.

Speaker 2:
Actually. Yeah. I feel like I like, I can hardly get them to wear the grip.

Speaker 1:
Exactly. That's a little bit of an exaggeration, but what we're trying, but you'll notice. I'm not sure if you can see yourself, but how much flatter your back is when you're set up like this.

Speaker 2:
Yes. Okay.

Speaker 1:
When your shoulders round, your arms can move all over the place like an orangutan, right? As soon as you come back, a neutral posture, your arms are now connected a little bit more to the sides of your rib cage. And because your shoulder blades are engaged in the back, your arms are now able to move more and seek with your body, which means your body turn is what you're going to use to move the club. Now, this is another important piece of this. When you round your shoulders like this, you can't turn very far. Like if I around my shoulders, just like you have it and roll my chin forward. Like you have it that's as far as I can turn, as soon as I pull my head back and I get my spine in a neutral, I can make a much bigger turn my spot.

Speaker 1:
My chin is back and my shoulders are back. Now I can make a huge turn by comparison. And that's because you lock these Fossette joints in your vertebrae when you bend your spine like this. So each little Fossette joint gets kind of wedged up against the other and you can't rotate as freely. So just that one setup change is huge. So you've got to get to the point where your arms, you don't want to pull them back so much that you can't get your hands on the club. Obviously that's the compromise. We have to have them on there, but it's going to be a little bit more that the right side is going to come forward a little bit. Cause it's lower than the left. But you can see that my back is still flat, not rounded. Like this make sense?

Speaker 2:
Yes. Okay. First, dramatically different.

Speaker 1:
It's going to feel radically different for sure. But this is how you go from being a very armsy inconsistent golfer with a flat swing, with an arm, swing around the body to a body controlled move. The arms have to be connected to the rib cage. And I don't mean connected, like glued into the side. They have to move freely, but more like this than the shoulders allow the arms to move all over the place. We just don't want that in golf because it just radically complicates things. So pop proper posture, spine, a neutral. Now we can turn. And that's the next piece. Once you have that feeling of you're. So you're going to get in posture. You're going to have your shoulders back again. You know, don't rip them back. Like you're trying to do a back exercise, just nice normal, relaxed posture. But your shoulders are back with your arms across your chest. Keep your chin back, doing a tendency, roll your chin forward.

Speaker 2:
I was to say, I have a, I have a sort of a bad neck. And over the years I've sort of become more head forward just in everything in my life. You know, walking around anything.

Speaker 1:
I have the exact same issue. My neck is fused at C one, two and three. And my, my loss, the natural curvature in my neck because of this, because I broke my neck. And so my neck naturally wants to sit like this, not curve back, like somebody normal. So I have to consciously make myself, keep my chin back. And I even, it feels uncomfortable because I'm so used to kind of being like this too. So I guess golf, I have to kind of just make myself do it.

Speaker 2:
So something more like this.

Speaker 1:
Yeah. So stay right there for just a second. I'll go ahead and take your set up just like you were. Okay. Now let me show you that. Cause that's probably feels insane to you

Speaker 2:
That it feels ridiculous.

Speaker 1:
Exactly. This is why this is why a video camera and a mirror, your best friend. So this is your ridiculous setup.

Speaker 2:
Wow. Yeah. Those look so ridiculous, right? No, it feels like it feels fun, really strange,

Speaker 1:
But this is what you look like before. Right? So now you can see a huge difference how your chin is buried in your chest. Your upper back is very rounded. So you've taken your body out of a position where it can rotate freely. And so you didn't have any choice, but to use your arms. So now with your crazy posture that looks like most do or bros, right? Just, just this little change that your chin is up here, your chin was buried in your chest before your shoulders are way less rounded. And now we have a chance to start the backswing off on the right foot. So that sounds important. Just a little setup change. That's how important this stuff is because when you're around it, you can't turn and your arms can move freely. You want the opposite. You want to be able to turn and have your arms be more in sync with your body.

Speaker 1:
That's the whole secret to consistency. You think about the most consistent stroke you have is your putting stroke, right? Right. Stroke is because you take out all of the stuff that adds variability. You take out your wrists, your elbows, your shoulders, and you're just going to rock your shoulders back and forth. The further you get from the green, as you start going to chip shots and pitch shots and so on, you start letting your arms and wrists swing more freely and your risks set and so on. But what you're doing is all arms. And as you get further away from the greens, you start adding speed. And so you can add speed that way, but it radically increases in consistency. So we want to take the same concept that you applied your putting. I don't want my arms to move any more than they have to.

Speaker 1:
Right? I want them to move as little as possible while I still have the speed that I need without adding any extra variables and swing. So for instance, once you're set up properly, now you're going to feel that the only reason this club is moving is because your body is turning to my arms and wrists. I've literally done nothing. Whereas by this point you look like this, right? Your right elbow is folded. You can see that from down the line, it's just arm across your body. And so this is just you know, the lazy way to swing. It's just all arms. And then of course, you're going to have very inconsistent shots, even as good as you know, what's good is that you have a lot of great stuff in your swing. You move really well, but you should be at a one handicap, not an eye.

Speaker 1:
And that's all because again, when your arm's been flattened deep, you have to take all of that back out of your swing. My arms throughout the entire backswing, literally moved that much higher back swing for me, whereas yours are doing this right? So I'll show you. So I'm just going to turn. I'm turning, I'm turning, I'm turning, turning, turning, and then my arms have moved there to go back. That's all they moved. If I come out of my posture. So you can imagine somebody moving their arm this much, versus somebody moving their arms this much, which one's going to be more consistent. Right? So that's what we've got to get you to feel is that you start feeling body centric. And that's what the debt drills there, of course, so that you get set up proper posture. And then instead of thinking about your arms, when we get all you rotate your hips, you're going to turn your upper body is going to turn.

Speaker 1:
You're going to feel a load in your lower body and your legs and your glutes and your arms. Aren't going to do much of anything. So when you get off on the course, that's the first thing you resort to, you know, oh, I hit a bad shot. You know, it's because of your arms took over, you throw the club down and just do a couple of reps with just your body. And then you can grab the club and do the same thing. But you need to feel that your body is moving that club. So if the club's moving during the back swing, it's because your body's turning to move it. Does that make sense?

Speaker 2:
Yeah. So

Speaker 1:
Get set up for me and I want to get you doing the rotation, the backswing stuff, right from this correct setup. First, the first with the club or not without the club, just like just your body. Good posture. There you go. You can hinge. There you go. Nice.

Speaker 2:
Wow. That is just so rad.

Speaker 1:
It's forward from your hips a little bit more so you could see the ball. There you go. Perfect. Now just turn back and just let your weight shift to the right hip socket. And there you go. Good again. Let your head stay down, looking at the ball. There you go. Perfect. Again, go back to the dress. There you go. All right. Let me show you this. So it feels pretty crazy again, right? Yeah. Yeah. All right. So this is your crazy golf setup. Doesn't look very crazy now right now. Just say your spine looks nice and flat, and obviously your spine has curvature in it, but when you have a shirt on and you know, we're set up here, it's going to look nice and flat like this. Your chin is up. Your shoulders are no longer around it. So you have good posture. Now you can turn really efficiently.

Speaker 1:
And then as you go back, all right, now you're making a huge term. So now you've made bigger, much bigger than a 90 degree shoulder turn like, right? There's about 90. And you're able to still keep going. That's probably 110 degrees shoulder turn, which is huge because your spine is now in neutral. You can make this big turn. So now all you have to do, because we know that you can turn well, going back, we just have to get your arm to play nicely with this. And that just means moving them as little as humanly possible. So,

Speaker 2:
So that's a hundred percent of where the, I guess the, I guess I've been always done that my whole life, probably

Speaker 1:
Most people do. It's as simple as that, if it wasn't for people overusing the arms, I wouldn't have a job. I mean, it really is. The whole essence of rotary swing is learning to make everything body-centered to move from the inside out. I like to think an oversimplified terms. I like to think of the golf swing as like a merry-go-round right? The kids sitting on the middle of the merry-go-round isn't moving very fast, right? Because the center, but the kids sitting just six feet away on the outside edge, he's getting flung all over the place. But technically they're moving at a constant rate in relation to each other, right? The golf swing. You think of the same way. If your body's in control of the swing, the body turn is not going to have to be that fast because your hands in club or the equivalent of the outside perimeter of the merry-go-round.

Speaker 1:
And that's why when you watch somebody like me hit the ball and I hit the ball a long ways, but I don't look like a moving fast. My body is the engine and it's the part of the merry-go-round in the middle. That's moving everything. And this stuff is just like spokes on a wheel. What you've tried to do is make the spokes on the wheel, move the wheel instead of the hub on the wheel, move the wheel. And so that's where you live with all this incredible variability. You can add every freaking variable under the sun. It's all created typically by the arms, as long as the body movement, or you think about it, the entire golf swing, the entire backswing is that that's it. If I can do that and just get my arms to essentially not move at all, then there'll be in the perfect spot at the top.

Speaker 1:
Like where yours were, your club and hands and arms were back here. When I showed you, your right elbow is really low in deep, deep, this way. And your left arm was below your shoulders, your shoulder playing, right? So you looked kind of like this. Yeah, right? Mine look like they're more front of my body because I just didn't swing them around. I didn't swing them. Yeah. I watch it all. I turn and turn and turned from the inside, turning, turning, turning, turning, and my arms barely move. And that's the whole secret are you getting, it goes back to the point. I don't want my arms moving all over the place and the putting stroke stroke, because I'm just not going to go to strike the ball consistently straight. So what you've done is you have, you have good hand-eye coordination. You have good overall body movement.

Speaker 1:
You've been playing golf a long time. So you just learned that sometimes when you glue it all together and your tempo and your rhythm and everything is perfect, that gives you time to get your arms back in front of you. You can score well. And on times where you feel like, ah, it's a windy day, I need more power along hole. You swing your arms deeper. So that just makes them even more tense, which makes you have to fire them even more aggressively on the way down. Whereas the opposite is true. When you want to hit the ball harder, you need to load your body more and get that to move the club, because then you can swing faster without any injury, reducing any more variability. And you're not adding any more angle, every angle that you put in the of, right? So if you do your right arm, if you do this at the top of the backswing and you bend it a lot, well, it's not like that impact.

Speaker 1:
You'd have to take that out. If you wrote, rotate your arms, you got to take that out. You swim them across your body. You got to take that out. And so what I'm trying to get people to do is to stop adding all those extra variables in the swing so that your swing becomes very simple. And it's just the little tiny body movements that do that entire golf swing for you. As long as you learn to do that, which is again, what the dead drill is for him. So what your next step, good posture. You know, you're doing drills learning to get your body, to do all that. Well, then you'd take your left arm and let it swing. You're not trying to move your arm across your body. You're trying to have your body move your arm. Does that make sense? There's an important distinction. My body turned is moving my arm and that if I do that correct, I believe that my arm goes exactly where I need it to.

Speaker 2:
So like that in my head back. Right? A little more image. Is that, is that good?

Speaker 1:
Good there? Yeah.

Speaker 2:
And then this, I don't even need to move up that much. It's

Speaker 1:
So do this for me at first, as an exaggeration, feel like your arm. Doesn't move. There you go. Like it doesn't move at all right. You're just turning wherever your arm goes is where it goes. There you go. Wow. So now let go up a little bit more.

Speaker 2:
Okay.

Speaker 1:
Not even that much in between those two, it's just a tiny bit of movement. More process got to swing across to your, so watch me for a second. Yeah. So when you're going back and you're looking at a mirror later, here's what I want you to be paying attention to. As you go to the top and turn your left arm is going to be almost, even with your shoulders, you see that this would be below my shoulders. This would be way above my shoulders. When you're going left arm only, it's going to be pretty much in line with your shoulders and your hands is going to be back here behind the shoulder. Yeah. It's got a swing across a little bit. I'll video it and I'll show ya. This is where a mirror will radically speed this up. So do that again for me a couple of times,

Speaker 2:
I feel like I'm almost getting a reverse weight shift there. Okay.

Speaker 1:
You may. So that's why you need to look at it both face on it and down the line. But I'll come to that in a second. Let me show you this. So here's what you just did. So you see how your arm hasn't swung across yet. It's just the way over here.

Speaker 2:
Wow. Yeah.

Speaker 1:
You did a good job using your body to move the arm. That's the first key, but then you've just got to relax your arm and let it swing across over here a little bit more. Okay. And then you mentioned like, you know, you're kind of feeling like you're reverse pivot. So when you're practicing and you start focusing on just backswing stuff, it's really easy to fall into that habit, which is why you need to take, if you don't have mirrors both behind.

Speaker 3:
And then I also, I ordered that a live stream

Speaker 1:
Live views. Awesome. That's perfect. So you can see face on and down the line because I can do, if I was just looking at my arm, I can do this and be like, oh, it looks good in the mirror at this point. But I leave my spine. I reverse pivot. Right? That's why it's really important to always watch both because it's easy to fall into that habit of just starting to reverse pivot when you're just focused on where your arms are at the top of the backs. So now let's get you back up there. So now you did this before and never realized that left arm swing across a little bit more. There you go. Perfect. Nailed it. Yeah. There you go. I believe go up there and get one more time. Just like you did and stop at the top. Okay. Stay right there. Now bring your right arm up to support the left arm. Cause it feels heavy, but like you're taking your golf grip. Okay. Almost do it one more time for me. So all the way from the beginning. Yeah. Turn. I had a boy now take a look at the difference. Okay.

Speaker 2:
Oh, wow. Yeah. But yeah, they're there to go over.

Speaker 1:
That is just about perfect. The camera angle is going to make, see how you see a little gap there between your arms. This is normal, but part of this is just the camera's sitting a little bit low. If the camera was up a little bit, this gap would kind of go away and your arms from look like it's more on playing with your shoulders, but you know, that's a variable. You can have a little bit of elevation or I like to minimize as much as possible. And I use the right elbow is the reference. I want the right elbow to be no higher than the base of the Peck. Any more of that, we just don't need that much. But you can see from that, compared to where you started, this stuff will start to make sense. Now you can see unbelievable. That's how much extra your arms are moving, then what you needed.

Speaker 1:
So when we go from that to this, normally I'm way better posture, right? And then as we get this all to work together, you can see that your arm just kind of been doing way less than this wing. So we've just really cut all the extra stuff out. And from there coming down, it's a piece of cake, but we have to be able to get there first. So that's why the dead drill starts out. Body only make sure your setup is good. Posture is a huge thing. You have to have good posture because it frees up your attorney and it makes your arms stay more in sync with your body. Then you're going to keep focusing on getting these body down when you feel like those are good. You add the left arm. Once you have that, you add the club, just like, you know, again, this is the stuff that's on the videos on the site.

Speaker 1:
So I would just start upside down, check it, swing it up there, bring the right arm up to support it. That's the whole golf swing. And you just slowly start getting to the point where that is. Your whole drill is being able to do that whole thing on the course know in between shots you're, you're going up and getting your arms up where they're supposed to be. You're moving with them way less. And that's how you get things back together when a round starts to fall apart. Because I promise you when you start to feel like, ah, my is leaking oil. I'm not sure what's going on. You know, things are starting to get a little loose. It's the arms a hundred percent. It's always the arms.

Speaker 2:
Okay. Perfect. Yeah, no, I appreciate it. That's great. First time I've ever been in that position, I think,

Speaker 1:
Yeah, it's just, it's just moving less. And that's what I always tell people. Like the whole reason you're inconsistent or you're struggling with something is because you're just doing too much. It's just the simple truth of it is if you've gotten in a habit now, you've probably been playing a long time where you've swung this way, your whole life, that reversing that brain. How did that move in pattern in your brain? It just takes reps. And that's why you just have to be mindful of these little details, like up posture, that type of stuff. Again. I mentioned your head is a little bit far back from the wall. So just taking a more neutral posture, getting all that stuff out and then just doing that drill, just learning to turn, making that what moves the club instead of your arms and hands. And then that's what leads to consistency because you're just taking out.

Speaker 1:
I mean, how much can your body do wrong? There's only so much it can do. It's not moving that much. You think about, you know, like how much your hip moves in the back swing. It's like six inches, right? Your shoulders move about 10 to 12 inches, but your hands are moving like six feet in that same span, right? They're traveling on this big wide circle. So when you, and then the club's moving like 12 feet, so you can try and control something. Moving back behind you really quickly, that's moving 12 feet, which is pretty tough to do. Or you can learn to just move your, you know, your hip and your upper body, a few inches. And when you do that, that's, what's controlling the movement of the club. Then the club goes where it's supposed to because you're just not doing anything extra with your arms. If your arms are doing literally, almost relatively nothing during the entire backswing here, I have moved them at all. It's a perfect takeaway. I've just turned my body and now I'm going to keep turning my body. I keep turning my body to keep turning. No problem. So you have questions, what you need to do next to work on your swing?

Speaker 2:
No. So you're you think do I need to go back through the whole bedrail thing again? Or you need to

Speaker 1:
Make sure that you have good posture set up every time that's non-negotiable we can't play like this. You'll always be armed. And then you need to just start stacking these pieces back into your, you turn really well, right? I don't need to teach you how to turn your turning properly. So you need to then make sure that as you're adding these pieces in, like you went right to a great spot at the top, when you had just your left arm only, and your body turn and brought the right arm up to support it. So you can get to that. You can already skip ahead to all that right now, the next step. Can you do that? Left arm, swing up to the top and bring the right arm to support it with a club. That's the next step. If you can do that, then we can start adding speed.

Speaker 1:
We can start adding down swing stuff and so on. So everything on that, on the site with the digital is like meant to be progressive. So you just stack a little piece on stack, a little piece on and push yourself to go as far as you can, until you screw it up, right? If all of a sudden you start falling back into your arms being deep and you know, you have too many things you're trying to juggle because this feels so different at the top. Then you just got to take a piece off and spin, you know, spend a couple of days, practicing that so that you're like, okay, now I've got it where I can do it with the club, my arms don't go deep, et cetera. So that's the really, the key is, is constantly challenging your brain, but don't going, don't go so far that you just start doing it wrong.

Speaker 1:
That doesn't do us any good. Right? So that's the key to practicing that challenge, push it, but stop at a point where you're like starting to mess it up a little bit and drill at that spot, then challenge, you know, give yourself a few days doing reps on that and then try and stack another piece on there. And once you have the whole thing as one drill, which has the depth rules meant to be the entire golf swing, it's not just a take away from it, right? It's the whole thing all the way into the release as one rep. That's what we're trying to do is if we can get all the way to the top of the backswing and all the way to the follow-through correctly, then we just want to remove that and want to keep doing those repetitions. And it doesn't have to be hitting balls. It doesn't have to be swinging a club. This is still putting your brain training your brain to move your body correctly from a correct set up. So those are good reps to get in there as well.

Speaker 2:
Okay. Just one more quick question on the, on the squat to square. Do you actually like feel that in your swing or is that you don't okay.

Speaker 1:
Nope. Not at all. It's more like the golf swing really doesn't have positions per se, right. Or things that you're moving through. Right. But in order to get somebody who has no idea what to do in the downswing, right? You got to imagine that in over 10,000 lessons, I've given him person. I've seen everything under the sun where people who are really, really great and making millions on tour. And I've seen guys who have, you know, I had them do the, throw, the ball drill once. And I had a guy go to the top and said, okay, I want you to do the, throw the ball drill and hit the ball off the ground. And he did this and hit himself in the foot. So you have to kind of balance it out. Right. So when I'm ready stuff into chunks, you know, to learn that transition move, it's just to help people understand what that's going to be like, what you're trying to do, because they do this. Or they do all kinds of other funky stuff that move happens so fast in the swing. But I couldn't possibly consciously think about it. I'm moving through that, but it looks like I'm squatting, but you know, it's like a hundredth of a second. Yeah.

Speaker 2:
Okay. All right. Makes sense. So I'm going to concentrate on that one thing then. Cause I that's, that's part of the problem is once you get out there and you're trying to change things, you know, you get 16 thoughts going through your head, then you know, it just gets so mind boggling and you can't really control it. Yeah.

Speaker 1:
You cannot think on the golf course at all. And it's even hard to even think on the range hitting balls. And if you do, you just need to pick one thing. But when you're home in front of a mirror and when you can control and it can be in a controlled environment, we can really just focus on your body movements. That's where your thinking is done. You go out through the course, like you got to pick one thing and that one thing, maybe, you know what it might just be set up at first because you can get big set up and backswing stuff, but it'll start to all come together as you hit balls, but you really need to do the work away from the course. That's the more valuable work in front of the

Speaker 2:
Okay. All right. Thank you. Yeah. Very good. I appreciate it.

Speaker 1:
Absolutely. All right, man, take care.

Speaker 2:
All right. We'll see ya. Bye. Bye. Bye.

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