Wrist Firm Golf Training Aid
The small chute can be attached in clubs 42 inches or over and rotates along the shaft so that it always catches air. This product will make the user feel the wind resistance the Powerchute make that delivers higher swing speed. It could facilitate the development of lag for superior swings. Procircuit Putt Return System: If you think that putting is easy you must think again. It can take a while to learn how to putt competitively especially in becoming adaptive to the green. Golfers should recognize that the green is not always that perfect- there will be situations when the green is inclined or sloped.
This golf training aid improves muscle memory co-ordination. The three components in this aid are the cage net which measures 8 by 4 by 6 Tee Up dispenser and the standard mat which is of the size 36" by 18". The Eyeline Putting Plane System helps the golfer to align his eyes shoulders club face and path of the ball to get the perfect putt which is the final stage in a golf tournament. The golf training aid consists of a laminated mirror and aluminum rails which can be adjusted or removed. Thus golf training aids give sufficient support to the player in each stage of the game whether in the field of improvising his golf swing or practicing with a putter. Training is very much a part of any sport to play the game better and efficiently.
So what does the average golfer do? First who is the average golfer? The National Golf Foundation research shows that only 22 percent of all golfers regularly score better than 90 for 18 holes on a regulation length course. For females the percentage is just 7 percent...and for males it is 25 percent. The average 18-hole score on a full-size course is 97 for men and 114 for women. It`s an even 100 for all golfers. Only 6 percent of the men and 1 percent of the women say they break 80 regularly. The USGAs data of recorded handicaps shows that it is 15.2 for both men and women and that it has not changed by more than plus or minus. 4 over the past 20 years.
This index is lower than the average score because golfers who maintain a handicap play more golf than the typical amateur or "average" golfer. With the vast improvements in club design club shaft materials balanced and dimpled balls turf technology and the plethora of training aids one would expect scores and handicaps to improve considerably. But they have changed very little over the last 100 years. Why have scores not improved? There are probably many opinions and possible answers to this question. Allow me to offer my humble opinion. As wonderful a game as golf is for most of the 30 million golfers in the USA it is a pastime a stress reliever a day away from it all or a day out with the boys. It is one way of trying to keep in shape with some exercise.