Should You Maintain Your Spine Angle in the Golf Swing?


In today’s Impact Show, we discuss a topic that has plenty of differing opinions. We wanted to make our take known on the subject of maintaining your spine angle in the golf swing.

In the video, we talk about how we represent losing spine angle from a two-dimensional video perspective, and also what happens from a three-dimensional perspective. We know this video is going to promote some discussion, so please get involved. As always, we are aiming to keep our thoughts as simple as possible on this subject.

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Piers and Andy provide a variety of video content for avid golf fans that reaches more than 180 countries. Essentially, Me and My Golf's social channels feature core instructional training tips and drills, as well as entertainment focused golf challenges, course Vlogs and trick shots.

Piers has spent more than 15 years helping golfers, delivering 35,000+ lessons. After years of learning from the best coaches around the world, he has developed a simple approach to help golfers improve. His greatest skill is understanding the needs of his students, which allows him to deliver “their best lesson."

Andy has spent the last 11 years coaching golf and has a passion for helping people improve. His dedication to improving his knowledge has taken him around the world, and he has learned his craft from some of the best coaches and players. Andy’s promise is to share his experiences to deliver first-class instruction


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  1. My experience is that most players, including me , lose spine angle on the down swing, not on backswing. It’s called early extension. It ruins your ball striking. Sometimes those who misunderstand this concept try to maintain spine angle after impact, which only hurts your back and does nothing for your shot making.

  2. I honestly try to watch new videos when “Me and My Golf” put them on Golfwrx but these guys are just to annoying. Guess I’ll wait for someone else to address this aspect of the swing.