Arnold Palmer, The Arnold Palmer Method (1959)

“Though I really hate to inject negative thinking into golf, sometimes it pays to be realistic. The truth is that even a great golfer can’t honestly expect to hit more than a few very good shots during a round of play. The golfer should develop the type of thinking that allows a pool player to plan future shots in advance. Every time you step up to a full shot, you should determine where you want your ball to finish if you should miss the shot…”
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Axis2Angle Golf Swing Trainer

Axis2Angle Swing Trainer teaches golfers through muscle memory and correct repetitive motions to find their consistency in their golf swing. It’s focus is to try to keep and maintain the spine and shaft angle in and throughout the golf swing. It also helps improve your swing by getting and keeping you in a correct stance.

You will stay with your swing through the point of impact, learning to avoid an early release. You will also learn to stay down on the ball, rather than pulling up too early compromising ball contact.
Click here for more info:Axis2Angle Golf Swing Trainer

Don’ts for Golfers by Sandy Green

Don’ts for Golfers was first published in 1925, as part of a series that included Blanche Ebbutt’s Don’ts for Husbands and Don’ts for Wives. This pocket-sized facsimile edition contains hundreds of tips for golfers of all abilities. The advice, ranging from technique and fashion to etiquette on the course and in the Club House, provides an entertaining snapshot of life in 1920s Britain.

‘Don’t over-indulge yourself in eating and drinking during the non-golfing days, and then expect to work off excess by “a good game of Golf.” You may play Golf of sorts, but it will not be a good game.’
‘Don’t make Golf your sole topic of conversation. There are a few otherwise quite intelligent persons who are non-golfers. You will never make converts if you bore non-players to distraction by forever talking of the Royal and Ancient Game.’
‘Don’t blame your clubs for faults of your own that may be easily corrected if you analyze your methods of using the implements.’
‘Don’t keep up a running fire of conversation during the round. Golf is a game in which thought is necessary and silence is preferable to chatter.’
‘Don’t irritate your opponent by wearing jazzy colours. To dazzle his eyes with a multi-coloured pull-over or peace-disturbing golf stockings is to take a mean advantage.’
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Putter Wheel

The Putter Wheel is designed to replicate the size, weight and feel of an actual golf ball. It is engineered to be highly sensitive to mis-hits, resulting in wobbling and curving off the intended line showing you instant feedback.

The red beveled edges help train golfers to get their eyes directly over the ball. The corresponding alignment template is also an important part of the Putter Wheel system. Once you have trained yourself to roll the Putter Wheel smoothly on line, you can deploy that mental visualization on the course by drawing 2 parallel lines on your game ball with the alignment tool.
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Jack Nicklaus, Jack Nicklaus’ Lesson Tee with Ken Bowden (1972)

“Overpracticing can make you a worse, instead of a better putter. Your main concern on the course is ‘feel’. That’s what you want to develop on the practice green. When you’ve got a good feel going, quit practicing. Don’t risk losing it by getting tired or losing your concentration. My objective when I practice putting is to achieve a fluid, rhythmic feeling between my hands and the ball in a well-timed stroke. When I get the desired sensation on six or seven putts in a row, I stop.”
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Speed Trap by Eyeline Golf

The Speed Trap was developed to help you do two things, hit it longer and straighter…

This is accomplished by doing 2 things:

1. Trap the Ball- Catch the ball and then the turf. The Polycarbonate base tells you instantly if you are scooping the ball or hitting it fat.

2. Swing On-Plane- When you learn to swing the club between the Speed Rods, your club will be on plane and on path. This is great to help eliminate a slice or hook.
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Ben Hogan’s Five Lessons: The Modern Fundamentals of Golf

Ben Hogan’s premise in this 1957 classic is driven home in bold letters: “THE AVERAGE GOLFER IS ENTIRELY CAPABLE OF BUILDING A REPEATING SWING AND BREAKING 80.” Religions are founded on less, and Hogan’s detailed analyses and illustrated demonstrations of grip, stance, posture, and the two basic components of the swing make up a sacred book. Though its very simplicity seems dated, this is the tome of technique that should serve as the foundation of every golf library.
Click here for a free version of the book: Ben Hogan’s Five Lessons: The Modern Fundamentals of Golf

Haas Golf 180

Haas Golf 180 was designed to simplify the golf swing by using feel instead of thought. It pulls the hands and arms, using the most direct route to the positions most common in all correct golf swings – the 180 degree positions.

Utilizing 4 drills, golfers need to align the grip attachment with the tension tube and swing or swing and align. The backswing, downswing and follow through can be memorized using feel. This helps provide the components to a correct golf swing.
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Eyeline Balance Rod

Good balance is essential to consistency in golf.

The Balance Rod will let you know if you are setup and swinging in balance. It will show you where your weight is located and will tune your body for balance. Stand on the rod and your toes and heels will be barely on the ground – if you move to your toes or heels the rod will magnify your movement.
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