Jump to content

Welcome. You are currently viewing the forum as a guest which does not give you access to all the great features at GolfWRX such as viewing all the images, interacting with members, access to all forums and eligiblility to win free giveaways. Registration is fast, simple and absolutely free. Create a FREE GolfWRX account here.

- - - - -

How to Improve your Golf Game? Go Beyond your Comfort Zone

Topic in Classic golfreview

  • Please log in to reply
3 replies to this topic

#1 Richardus



  • Members
  • Pip
  • 8 posts
  • Member #: 499554
  • Joined: 04/19/2018
  • Location:Illinois
  • Handicap:12
GolfWRX Likes : 2

Posted 29 May 2018 - 11:55 PM

At whatever point many people discuss amusement change quite often and brings us to talk about swing mechanics. I've talked before concerning why processing different swing tips can hurt your amusement – mainly from that arbitrary person at the driving extent. This shouldn't imply that your golf swing isn't imperative. It is VERY critical. You must be alright with your golf diversion and being on a green. How would you arrive? You need to make yourself awkward.
I need to share a tad about my particular encounters of adding uneasiness to my golf diversion, and how it helped me develop as a player. For quite a long time I was stuck in nonpartisan and invert with golf. In the same way as other of you, I did likewise correct things at the driving reach and the green. There was no arrangement; I mostly made an insincere effort that made me agreeable. At that point by chance, a couple of things began to change. I moved to another town where I knew no one, surely not golfers. I was compelled to play with an entirely new gathering of individuals at our nearby course. It places me in that apprehensive place where you know golfers need to perceive what sort of player you are.
Now, I hadn't played in a competition circumstance in over ten years. My diversion was enhancing, I felt great in those neighborhood matches, yet the focused side of me needed more. So I chose to agree to accept the U.S. Open Qualifier. Hop into the deeper end of the pool. I experienced loathsome nervousness and dread upon the arrival of the occasion before I jump started. You can read about the experience here. In any case, I shocked myself and played exceptionally well.
I played more occasions that year. I had some incredibly demoralizing minutes and some active ones. In any case, one thing was evident – the more uneasiness I put myself through, the more agreeable I felt on a green amid typical rounds (and focused ones). Out of the blue, my level of nerves amid non-competition rounds was nearly non-existent because I felt as if I'd "experienced the fire." As such, my level of play expanded in general. My scores were more reliable, and all the more critically, my pleasure in the amusement extended significantly more. The least demanding activity is stalled out in a cycle that rehashes itself again and again. Regardless of whether it's your own life, work, or even golf – now and again you have to make a stride back and consider what you are doing.
If you need to enhance as a golfer, at that point, you have to adjust your propensities by one means or another. Consider what parts of the diversion give you the most uneasiness. At that point think of an arrangement to take a shot at them and take care of business. The more time you spend on them, you will discover something intriguing will begin to happen. Your diversion will feel more total, and you'll be a surer (and likely more joyful) golfer.

Remove This Advertisement Viewing As Guest

    GolfWRX Forums



#2 Chris122



  • Advanced Members
  • PipPipPipPip
  • 298 posts
  • Member #: 409580
  • Joined: 01/22/2016
GolfWRX Likes : 451

Posted 30 May 2018 - 02:37 AM

I agree in general that the more familiar you become as a competitor with pressure situations the easier they are to cope with but that doesn't apply to everybody,many who play golf find the game frustrating enough without adding to it by putting (no pun) themselves into a competitive situation.
I was once accused of being a 'professional' because I admitted to enjoying the competitive side of golf (we were playing for £3!) but the best advice I ever had was when I was an enthusiastic 17 year old shooting skeet and nervous as hell.
One of the older guys told me not to worry,that all the people watching felt the same and were bricking it just as I was and I carried that through into golf,something to help you through that 1st tee hush when you feel all eyes are focussed on YOU!


#3 Dcohenour


    "Kill Kill Kill the ball does not work." ~ Wriggles

  • Advanced Members
  • PipPipPipPip
  • 324 posts
  • Member #: 469404
  • Joined: 05/28/2017
  • Location:Wisconsin
  • Handicap:25
GolfWRX Likes : 481

Posted 30 May 2018 - 07:19 AM

Is it just me, or is the original post difficult to read? And what is it doing here in this neck of the forums? Looks like something that belongs in the other side where humble-brags are the norm...


#4 Jiggered



  • Advanced Members
  • PipPipPipPip
  • 291 posts
  • Member #: 454866
  • Joined: 02/11/2017
  • Location:Midlands UK
  • Handicap:12
GolfWRX Likes : 396

Posted 30 May 2018 - 12:53 PM

Reads to me as though it's gone through a language translation program, some awkward words and grammar used.


0 user(s) are reading this topic

0 members, 0 guests, 0 anonymous users

GolfWRX Sponsors