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4 Steps to Sequencing the Golf Downswing - Live Lesson


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Description

Do you know the 4 steps to sequencing the golf downswing? If you don't know these and aren't implementing them in your swing, you'll always struggle to be consistent and tap into your full distance potential. Learn to sequence, get more effortless power - it's that simple!


Speaker 1:
How are you? Well, good morning to you. I am San Diego in my garage. All right. It's a little earlier there, even in here. Yeah, my future son-in-law set me up. He's a six handicap and he didn't even bring me coffee. Awesome. Not a computer person, but I am over the moon to do this.

Speaker 2:
Oh, super cool. Excited. What can I do to help you?

Speaker 1:
Okay. Well, I've been playing a long time and I've been with you about three years. Am I talking too loud? No, I can hear you. Great. Okay. And I'm working with Chris is doing a really good job. We're now at a point where he says my shoulder plane is off and the transition. And so I looked at a video. You have a tiger woods on one side and skip Kendall on one. Sure. And that seems to help, but anatomically I can't figure out how to do it. And I'm getting really stuck on my release and there is no release. So yesterday playing, I thought, well, I'll just pause a little bit and let everything get done before I do the hands. But there is no power. And I know I still should be, have a strong left arm somewhere in there.

Speaker 2:
Sure, sure. Okay. Well, it sounds like typically when stuff like that's happened in the arms are a little out of whack with what the body's doing and the timing and sequencing of the body movements is usually a little out of, out of whack. And so there's a very specific sequence that we need to go through to get your body to move correctly. And once you have that, then the arms start releasing properly on their own. But if we don't have that sequence and even if, if two pieces are reversed, there's really just four steps. It just comes down to your hips. First, your thorax or your rib cage, second, your arms hands last. And then the club. And if that sequence happens, then, then everything that you're dealing with goes away. But there are 1,000,001 ways to throw that sequence off. And even just by the slightest amount, not by, you know, even if you don't decelerate your hips at the right time, or you accelerate your hands too soon, all of a sudden you kind of feel like you're chasing the golf club and you're swinging harder, but you don't have any more power.

Speaker 2:
And so that's super, super common. So it really just comes down to typically something is out of those four steps is off. And if we get those four steps to happen in sequence, then everything falls back into place. So, and a lot of times we're doing something in our backswing or even our takeaway or even our setup that makes it impossible for those four things to happen in the right sequence. But you think of it that way. That's really your priority as a golfer is how do I get these four steps to stack up and do the same thing every single time? And when you do that, then golf becomes relatively easy from a ball striking perspective. But when the slightest piece is out of sequence and it's the arms and hands going too soon, then everything can feel like a mess. And it does. It's impossible to play that way. So what I'd love to do is have you make a couple swings. I want to video them. I want to walk you through it. We'll, we'll talk through that sequence and see what kind of, you know, what's out of line or what's going on there and then we'll get a plan to fix. It sounds like a plan. Perfect. All right, let me get my stuff set up to record here. So you go ahead and get ready.

Speaker 2:
Perfect. One more for me. Okay. And let's do one down the line as if you were going to hit out there towards the, the shed back or the shelves there. Perfect. All right. You got a great swing. You got a lot of great stuff going on. I know it can be frustrating, but you got a very pretty swing and it doesn't produce the results you're looking for.

Speaker 1:
Yes, you're still right.

Speaker 2:
I heard it for many, many years growing up and I got sick of hearing how great it was and I still shot 75.

Speaker 1:
It doesn't make me feel so set

Speaker 2:
Up looks really, really good. You know, perhaps that ball position where you're simulating here would be a little bit far forward for you.

Speaker 1:
Okay. Oh, okay. Yeah.

Speaker 2:
So if you, your head's a little, are you right eye dominant or do you know? I'm

Speaker 1:
Left-Handed I'm left-handed

Speaker 2:
You're left-handed no kidding. Okay. Interesting. So your head is clocked a little bit looking forward. If you, if you kind of imagined in relationship to your feet, your, your head is looking 10 degrees forward, which is because the ball is up here, or at least you're stimulating where the ball would be. If your head was actually back straight and neutral, that would move the ball back a couple inches and put the ball back off the left side of your head. So this can lead to wipes and shots off the toe and hooks and all kinds of stuff when the ball is up there. But it's a, it's a minor, minor thing that we would want to tweak here. The bigger stuff that I noticed right away is in your lower body. So this goes back to that sequencing that I was just talking about. So watch your hip here. So I'm going to put my mouse cursor on your head. Yeah.

Speaker 2:
Actually, we're going to use the ladder, the ladder there in the background. Yeah. So watch how far your hip moves during the back swing. Holy moly. So now you're starting to reverse pivot here, right? Yeah. So now the shoulders haven't quite turned and the hips haven't quite turned because they've slid and your hips will typically do one of two things more than the other. They will rotate or they will move laterally, but they typically don't do those in equal amounts. One tends to dominate the other, but we make a mistake in your you're ha you're you have a big hip lateral movement. And so, because of that, you don't have the rotation that you need. And because you don't have rotation that you need your left hip, doesn't get down, it doesn't get steep enough, which makes your shoulder turn flat, which makes you lift your arms up, which makes you load your arms, which makes the whole sequence fall apart. Does that make sense? Yeah.

Speaker 1:
Got it. This one tiny little thing

Speaker 2:
Of this hip slide makes it impossible. Virtually impossible to sequence everything correctly. So, so that's, what's cool about it is it's just really one simple little thing, but it impacts so much. So you do a wonderful job shifting back to the left, very athletic move, left legs, not getting posted up here. That's a big loss of power right there. So when that left knee is still bent like this, that left glute is not engaging. So you're not getting any force from the ground to release your arms. So what tends to happen is people turn their shoulders a lot through the shot to try and produce power. And then with the further up ball position, that's going to lead to all kinds of misses. But you notice how your shoulders keep turning and your arms are still a little bit stuck, which you mentioned that skip Kendall video, right?

Speaker 2:
Yeah. Yeah. So that's, what's going on there. So this is, this is all stuff that we can totally fix and get jammed on it today. So don't worry about this stuff, but we need to recognize what's going on. From down the line set up looks pretty good club going a little inside. Yeah. All right. So the arms are getting a little deep here, but if they didn't you'd feel even less power. So that's part of the issue. Can you do a really great job, getting your hips, going back as best you can from where you put them in the back swing here, you can see that little skip Kendall position where the right elbow is trapped behind the hip. And this is because your arms were a little deep at the top, and then you're not getting the sequencing right in the downswing. So let's talk about this for a second. So when you, you move laterally, like you are this big lateral move, and I'll use this chair here as a reference.

Speaker 2:
When you do this, your hip, your hip spine tends to stay kind of flattish your hips because your pelvis is tilted forward. Right? And my belt line is tilted forward during the backswing. My left hip has to go down. Okay. So go back. You can see that my belt lines kind of pointed toward the ground a little bit. And when you turn a little bit flat, because you're moving laterally, this left leg, isn't, it doesn't know what to do and the transition, and that's why your left leg is not getting posted up. So what I want you to understand is think about it this way. One of the most important parts of the golf swing and a piece that's missing for you, and you can forget about all swing plane and all this other stuff. If you just got these pieces, right. Things start to work and that you have to be able to post up and decelerate during the downswing.

Speaker 2:
And that's all done by this left butt cheek, this left glute. If that doesn't happen, then you'll start trying to turn your shoulders to get power. You'll start trying to fire your arms to get power. And then the more you start doing that, the more your arms will start swinging deeper during the backswing, because you're just trying to give yourself more effort, more, more room and more muscle load to fire your arms. So then you kind of start falling into this vicious cycle when really the fix is to fix what your left hip is doing. Cause if this doesn't decelerate and post up at impact, then you keep doing the same thing with your arms and shoulders, because this is your primary way. I want you to think about producing power. So as you come down on the deck in the back swing, instead of doing this, I want you to exaggerate for a second, that you're going to get this left hip steeper and this left leg somewhat loaded up so that during the downswing, it can post up.

Speaker 2:
And that is correct critical to get your hips to stop rotating so fast, they have to decelerate. Okay? And so as they stop and this goes up, that's what helps the club release down and gives you time to get your arms back out in front of your body. But if you don't use your legs and your legs are kind of lazy in the downswing and yours are doing as good of a job as they can, from where they are in the backswing. But if they don't work, then you'll always try and rotate your chest through the ball. Because the only power source you've got though, you'll sense that like, gosh, I don't have anything else. I have to do something. So you start turning your shoulders and that's why your arm is getting stuck. So we have to replace this upper body rotation, power source with our lower body power source. What we can't do it when we're doing this in the backswing. So what I'm going to have you practice at first is just something we're going to take all this other stuff out of the swing for a second. And I'm going to have you practice. First of all, rotating, going back sound, getting your BeltLine to tilt so that you get more Knee-Flex in the left knee so that you can then begin to rotate and drive up and push up off that left glute. That

Speaker 1:
Makes sense. Yes, it does. Yes. It's going to be the first

Speaker 2:
And only I'm gonna have you do right now because we got to get that sequence to work. And if the hips don't work, then the whole rest of the sequence is out of line. So let's do that first. All I'm going to have you do go back and you're going to focus on turning instead of sliding. And as you do this, you're going to have more flection in the left knee. And then as you start to shift back to the left, I'm then going to have you drive up and back with that left leg.

Speaker 3:
Yeah, just like that at first. Okay.

Speaker 2:
Now your left. Knee's coming in quite a bit. So think about your left knee, moving more over the foot a little bit, then coming so much toward the right knee. There you go. Okay. We're getting there. There you go.

Speaker 3:
Okay. [inaudible]

Speaker 2:
Perfect. All right. Now let me just show you that last one real quick. And then we're going to keep refining this a little bit as we get closer to getting it where we want it to be. All right. So this was the very last one you just did. And obviously we're not doing this from a true setup positions, so we're, you know, we don't have any access tilt here. So your hips would be a little bit more forward at address. And then they would actually probably be right there at a dress. So you would have maintained that right hip line. Right. But, but because it set up, you didn't have any access tilt at address. It looks like your hip is kind of closer to the rung, but it would actually be further forward. So in other words, what I'm saying is you would be maintaining that hip line during the backswing. You see how you're a lot more centered and stacked instead of having that big lateral move. And now your left knee has hasn't buckled in so far. It's going to move in towards the right knee a little bit, but you were just doing a little bit too much and not let your hips overturn,

Speaker 1:
Or it's just a

Speaker 2:
Little bit more forward like you did, which is great here, because then what's going to happen is it's going to make that move back to the left a lot easier. It's now you can see your left knee is straight and post it up a little bit better. Now I'm going to give you the, a little bit more specific direction on this, but this is way, way better. And you, you're going to start to feel how you can use your legs for power in the swing, which right now they're not really working. Does that make sense?

Speaker 1:
Yeah, it's good. Yeah. Yeah. So,

Speaker 2:
So now let's talk. So the backswing stuff, like I said, again, you were just set up like a little bit like this. Once you get set up properly, then you're going to see that that right hip line is now being maintained and you're no longer reverse pivoting and sliding. Okay. That's the first thing we have to fix. Cause that's a death move in the golf swing. Because if you do that, you can't use your legs. You can't use your legs. You can't sequence the golf swing. It's that simple. So from here, so now you'll notice my left knee and from down the line, you're going to notice as I go back, it goes out kind of almost to the edge of my shoe out towards my toe here. Right? So that, that is getting me in a position to where not only is this left knee forward, but what that's going to do when you're looking at me from face on is that my belt line is going to be steeper.

Speaker 2:
I don't want to turn flat. I want to turn so that my hips are tilted. What this does is makes weight transfer almost automatic. And the reason is you're kind of going downhill already kind of stacked onto this left side without reverse pivoting, like in a stack and tilt kind of move. You're still loading the right leg. But because this knee is flexed and your belt line is steep shift back to the left is just kind of falling downhill. Does that make sense? Yes. You just did it. Yes. Right. So just kinda, it's easy to shift your weight back to, but when you're shifting, what do you feel happened in your left gluten leg?

Speaker 1:
Well, I feel more tension back there. Exactly

Speaker 2:
Clear. Right? So that's what you're really trying to understand during the transition is it's all about recruiting muscle, right? We got

Speaker 1:
Everything. Hi. I had a hard time feeling that before when I was more scared. I wasn't making a change in the hip line. If I was just turning back, I couldn't, I actually could not feel any burn in my butt.

Speaker 2:
Exactly. And when you're doing it, when you slide that keeps your hips more flat during the backswing, right? So then this weight shift stuff doesn't make sense, but when you get your pelvis tilted a little bit just, and it's just tilting the way that it was at address, it's just rotating, perpendicular your spine. But now weight shift is just falling into that left side or as I call it sitting into the left side. And now once you have that, you're also starting to turn your hips just a little bit, right. They're going to go back to square. And then you just post up on that left leg, that muscle that you've recruited, you start to straighten that leg. So what you did a minute ago is that you did a really nice turn, but you weren't quite certain how to get back to the left. So you kind of just started posting up. Now, I want you to think about, as you, as you're falling into this left side, you're more muscle so that you can drive up more aggressively. Does that make sense? Okay. Okay.

Speaker 3:
Okay. Nice. Let's see.

Speaker 2:
Narrow up your stance just a tiny bit. Yeah, that's perfect. And let's do it from a setup where you have access tilt. Yeah. There you go. Okay. Okay. You're still letting your hips slide to the right. Believe it or not. Yep. Even that, there you go. Wow. That's a little bit of reverse pivot, but we can fix that in just a moment. All right. Let's take a look at that. So you can see it. It's just a little, couple little corrections that we need to make. So right there, it's pretty close. It's a little bit of extra lateral movement. You can see that your hip would have to go quite a ways to get back in a neutral a little bit more than we want to ask of it. The hips going to move four or five inches, but you start getting six or seven. That's quite a bit to make during the downswing just happens.

Speaker 1:
Laterally, laterally. Exactly.

Speaker 2:
Because you're just moving a little bit too far during the battle. Got it. Okay. Oh, you can kind of see that. Okay. Right. So you see the ladder rung. We can kind of still see half of it, but then as you go back, you can see how we move out past it. Right.

Speaker 1:
So then going back that way, if I didn't shifts it so far, that it'd be easier to go back the other way, right? A hundred percent.

Speaker 2:
Exactly. You just, you're making it a little bit harder. And then we just got that much further. We have to go. So we just want to tighten that up a little bit. If you can see you make a great move back to the left now, but it's just a lot of movements. That's why I narrowed your stance. Just a hair, but you're still at night. Hips slide out just a little bit on the takeaway. Exactly. It's just a little bit too much. And then as we started going back here, now you started to reverse pivot just a little bit, but that's more just your arm stuff. We're going to do this drill more with your arms across your shoulders, because you're still used to having to pick your arms up, to try and get some load in your arms to feel some power. And so that's why you're going to reverse pivot here just a little bit, but we'll, we'll fix that. That's pretty easy to fix. The big thing is we want to see if the trunk is starting to, to wake up if it's starting to work correctly. And the biggest issue we have here is we're still starting there. You turn pretty well. Your lower body looks great. Upper body is just a little bit off, but let's see how you shifted back to the left.

Speaker 2:
There you go. All right. There is you make it a really nice shift back to the left, even though we've still let that hip slide too far to the right. This is where that neck tie drill on the site comes in really handy. I

Speaker 1:
Have a really, I have a really quirky neck though. I mean, I'm really limited at times, like you are sort of like it kind of has to move a little bit.

Speaker 2:
Totally. Okay. It's not the neck that's causing this. It's that you're letting your hips. When you let your pelvis slide to the right, that tilts your spine toward the target a little bit. And then if you try and pick your arms up on top of it, you're really tilting your shoulders instead of letting your shoulders turn. So it's not so much your neck. In fact, this will actually be easier in your neck because when you're doing this, you're kinking your whole spine and curving and adding side bend. And so that actually puts a little bit more stress on your spine. So all you need to do here is one, we need a chair or something, you know, kind of hip height so that you, you don't keep bumping into it. You are going to make a lateral shift during the backswing, but you're going to do it also in turn. You're just doing too much of this. Right? Okay. And then from here with our arms, across our chest, we want to practice that feeling of that neck hanging down and draping across our belly. Does that make sense? Yes. So do you have anything we could put up against your hip or not? If not, it's no big deal. Just do it on video, but if you have a chair or something that we could throw up there, small child, ah, perfect. Other hip though.

Speaker 2:
There we go. So just fine. Just use it as a reference, right? Just to give you something so that you don't move too far to the right. Like a head cover sitting up against there. Be fine. That's not going to work.

Speaker 1:
Okay. I'll just do it in my head. Okay. Okay.

Speaker 2:
This is kind of cool. Yeah, exactly. Let your hips turn during the back swing

Speaker 1:
And then they still go over though. Okay. Over.

Speaker 2:
But that's two, that's two inches too far. So you're going to feel like you're just rotating your hips. You're going to feel right now. There you go. Wow. Yes, yes. Seriously. Now let's do this from a set up like a normal setup position, but your arms across your chest. All right. So now just show me your hips turning during the back swing.

Speaker 1:
Bingo. I've never felt that

Speaker 2:
You've never felt a good coil in the backswing then. All right. So check this out. You're going to see a huge difference. Wow. All right. So we'll use the ladder in the background there again.

Speaker 1:
Wow. Wow.

Speaker 2:
Yeah. You can see that your left hip hasn't moved so far to the right. So it's more over the foot already. So for you to sit and load that left glute, you're already there. Yes. Need to fall into that left side. You can see, you're almost predisposed to kind of sitting into the left side already. You're a little bit tilted here, but it's not bad, but you can see, this is what it has to feel like when your hips load properly in the swimming. You've been moving a lot laterally and not been getting this rotation element that's been missing in your swing. So now you can see you look nice and centered and stacked, and you're basically right where you started out address. Right? Cause you kinda got an inch and a half gap in the background there, the ladder. Perfect. You see how much simpler that will be to get back to the left side and the downside.

Speaker 1:
Absolutely. Yeah. Okay.

Speaker 2:
So that, you know, and when you go back in the house, you've got a kitchen countertop, something like that against here, just to get you used to, you don't want to do this. All right. This would be the opposite and you don't want to do this, which is what you're doing. So just having a countertop, there is a reference or a chair will just help you start to feel this. But what I want you to start to do now, now that you're used to your hip, not doing this once your left hip moves in a long ways, really hard to get back to the left, you gotta be super patient. You gotta be really slow, have really syrupy, rhythm and tempo. If you want to be able to go, then you, your left hip, can't be moving way off this left foot. It's got us when you're looking at it from face on and you're turning correctly with your hips.

Speaker 2:
Your left hip is going to look like it doesn't really move that far this way, because then you're, as soon as it does, it's really, it's a big lateral shifts. So by learning to keep this right hip in place, not only is my right hip look like it's staying, but the left hip looks like it's not moving very far either. So that makes it very easy for me to sit back into this left side and turn my hips to get ready for the post-up. Okay. Let's see if we can stack that rotation of your hips, going back with a good sitting into the left side, going down.

Speaker 3:
Excellent. Okay.

Speaker 2:
Feel that. I want you to really feel that left glute as you start down, really sit into it. Feel a little too much, but good.

Speaker 1:
Am I going that way too though, right?

Speaker 2:
You, yes, you are. You just went a little too far. Good. Now push up off that left glute. There you go. I want to set up

Speaker 1:
Set up. Is that like a back up?

Speaker 2:
Almost perfect. Almost perfect. Set up. You need one little tweak there that I'm going to show you now.

Speaker 1:
So it's like back, sit up, back, sit. You're getting it. So you did

Speaker 2:
It so you can see how you start to squat down here and really low with that left leg.

Speaker 1:
Then I got it.

Speaker 2:
Yep, exactly. Now you've got some power in there, but notice how your left hip is outside your left knee.

Speaker 1:
Kip is outside. Okay.

Speaker 2:
Yeah, it means is you just did too much of a closed hip slide, which I'm going to show you in a second, but those you post up. You don't need to turn your shoulders here. Just focus on posting up on that left hip and your left hip is nice and strong there, but you're just trying to turn your chest as well. So what I mean by that closed hip slide is you did a great job turning. You're a lot more coiled. You're a lot more centered and stacked, but if you keep your hips closed for too long, as you're sitting in the left side, my left knee looks buckled in. Right. See how my hip is past my knee. Right? So this is just keeping your hip shut and just doing this a little too much. Instead there's a little teeth and a little tiny closed hips.

Speaker 2:
I bet your knee has to move as well over the foot that go together. And that's also having you turn your hips. As I turn my hips that moves my left knee back into alignment over my ankle. And this is not a very powerful way to drive up. Right. But if I was going to do a squat and that's what really what we're doing, we're trying to jump. So I wouldn't want to jump like this with my knee, all buckled in right in my hip, out over here. So I need my knee, my ankle and my hip to be in alignment so that I can jump more powerfully. So just as you're coming down, just let this knee move over the foot and get into a position where you feel like you can jump off that left leg.

Speaker 2:
Okay. Excellent. Left knee is going with you as you sit, sit back into the left. Yeah. And if you're going to feel like you load into that left leg so that you can jump off of it. So sit into it like you did before. Really load that left glute don't turn the shoulders. Just your head. Yeah. Now you're letting your hip. There you go. Good. That's that was better right there. Don't let your hips slide to the right again. You're kind of falling into that old habit. That's a little too much lateral during the backswing with the right hip. So let the hip turn back. There you go. Good. Turn back. Good. Now sit into the left side. Good and drive up. Like you're going to jump, literally jump off the left leg. Alright,

Speaker 1:
There you go. Turn. Okay. Turn the hips. Good.

Speaker 3:
Good. You're starting to get some, a little speed out of the left leg. Good. Really good. Try that.

Speaker 1:
Try that. I gotta get this, this knee. It's gotta get here. Yeah.

Speaker 2:
And that's why we don't want it to buckle in too far during the back swing. Okay. So there you go. Good. Really good. All right. Let me show you that much, much better. How do your legs feel? They feel like they're awaken up.

Speaker 1:
Yeah, my butt is good. That's what we want. So I gotta be sure not to open up my chest, right?

Speaker 2:
Yep. That's going to be something right now. You're not going to have to think about too many things at once, but the big thing is we want to make sure that we're turning a little bit more going back. What you, you, you did pretty well on quite a few of these where we're not making a big lateral shift. Yeah. But now you can see, as your left leg starts to come down your left hip, you're actually really using your left leg. Your left leg is no longer soft. The knee is getting straightened. Your hip is getting posted.

Speaker 1:
And all my old videos saw it looks so loosey goosey through the knees legally. Yeah.

Speaker 2:
Yeah. It's exactly right. And so you didn't have that as a power source and now you're starting to wake those up. And that's really what I want you to start to focus on. This is a much, much better position from where we started with the left knee was just kind of bent and we don't have any, anything to post into. So the main things I want you to focus on are your right hip going back. You've got to keep from doing this. This is a death move. So it's going to be turning. And as you turn, your left knee is going to go forward. Your left hip is going to go forward. Your left hip is going to go down so that we're starting to get that downhill. We're going to use gravity to work for us to make this weight shift happen automatic. And once that's loaded up, I want you to start to feel that you can really post up, not trying to hyperextend your knee.

Speaker 2:
You're just like you would jump. It's this exact same motion. And that's why as we start to do this quick, that's where the speed really come from is at first, when you're doing it slow, you're going to feel your left glute getting really tired. Cause you're really working hard and they're swinging, it happened super fast, right? That's that's what I really want me to start to get comfortable with is yes. At first to go slow and feel a lot of tension here is okay. You'll probably be sore afterwards, but at least it gets that cognitive awareness in your brain to start to feel these muscles engage again. But then as you get comfortable with that, the goal is to start to make it fast. And then it won't feel like the same level of tension. It will just feel quick. So that's going to be the goal for you is to wake all this stuff up, get that left leg posted up in that left glute engaging. So the hips can decelerate during the downswing so that everything else can start transferring up the chain does that. That makes sense.

Speaker 1:
Yeah, it does. Totally. Thank you, Chuck. Really? You bet. So

Speaker 2:
That's all you should do or come on right now, just getting your head to work correctly. No more sliding. And as you start to put your arms back into it, your arms, your goal is for your arms to feel a lot more relaxed because right now, when you start picking them up and I start seeing your upper body go into extension where you're kind of leaning back this way a little bit, and that's that reverse pivot look is because you're trying to pick your arms, shoulders up. What you're going to realize is that your arms and shoulders are the very last thing in the golf swing that does anything in the downswing. And so because of that, we don't want to load them up during early in the backswing. If we do they'll fire too soon in that sequence, I was mentioning this off. Okay. So as you go back, your arms are nice and chillaxed, they're still relatively relaxed. And then you can really focus on using your lower body and they'll have, it'll have time to do the work, but if your arms are tense and you start raising them up, then you're going to start reversing into these old habits that you won't be able to overcome because there's too much muscular tail.

Speaker 1:
Great. Okay. I'm excited. Thank you.

Speaker 2:
Oh, thank you so much. You mind if I share your lesson, I think is a help. A lot of people who kind of, I have this bad.

Speaker 1:
Absolutely. It's fine with me. Check. Cool, great job today. And let me know how it goes. Oh, I definitely will. Thanks again. Bye-Bye.

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Testimonials

"I think he's come very close to a golf swing model that appears to be ideal...It's a big muscle, motor-driven swing that's repeatable...You don't have to be a super athlete."

-Dr. Jeffrey Broker, Assoc. Prof. in Biomechanics at University of Colorado at Colorado Springs and Former Senior Biomechanist for U.S. Olympics Committee

"I started playing at 70 years old, at the beginning I was scoring around 100 plus... Following the RST 5 Step System my scores are in the 80 to 86 range. I am out-hitting guys in their 40's and 50's, thanks to you and your system. My back or other muscles never ache, nor am I tired after 18 holes. I am so glad I found your technique and system."

-Hub Orr - Happy PREMIUM MEMBER of RotarySwing.com

"I can honestly say that Rotary Swing has completely revolutionized the way I think about the golf swing...The website is without a doubt the best golf instruction resource anywhere on the internet."

-Sam Jarman, PGA Golf Instructor in the UK

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RotarySwing was founded out of frustration with the current state of golf instruction. Quinton knew a better way had to exist to learn this game we all love.

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