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GOLF. Intertwining Grip We used this in class. Grips. How your hands should look from the front with any grip. Overlapping Grip. 10 finger grip Not recommended for beginners. The goal is to make two hands work as one. Golf Equipment. Woods. Golf shoes. Hybrid. Glove. 2 irons. toe.
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Intertwining Grip We used this in class Grips How your hands should look from the front with any grip Overlapping Grip 10 finger grip Not recommended for beginners The goal is to make two hands work as one
Golf Equipment Woods Golf shoes Hybrid Glove 2 irons toe heel sole Golf Bag Putter Golf Set Driver
The Address Feet are shoulder width apart and weight is on the balls of the feet, dynamic position. Sole of the club is placed on the ground behind the ball, squarely facing the target.
Address Your grip should not be too tight that there's no more room for wrist movement, or too loose that the club slips off your fingers. Two hands become one In class we used the intertwining grip Square stance Weight on the balls of the feet Knees remain flexed (dynamic position) Arms are straight Head is down Keep your eyes on the ball.
The start of the swing As club continues to rise, the wrists will bend. Right elbow stays close to the body. Knees remain flexed (dynamic position) and eyes stay on the ball. Arms stay straight as long as possible. Weight begins to shift to back foot. Head stays down, eyes on the ball.
Top of the backswing Head is still down, eyes are still on the ball. Dynamic position is still maintained. Head is looking over the left shoulder. Weight is now on the back foot. Notice the club is pointed in the direction the hit should be going. And the club face is looking at the ball.
Downswing Hips initiate the downswing Eyes remain on the ball Forward arm straightens Do not force the club downward Let the club do the work! Weight returns to the balanced, dynamic position of the address
Through The Ball Forward arm leads the back hand Back hip turns to the target line of the shot Back hand is explosive power – Forward arm is straight at contact Weight moves to forward foot
The Finish The V position of your arms should be retained as you follow through Hips are turned to face the target line Weight is transferred to the forward foot The back heel may rise due to the momentum Hands and arms will be over your shoulders
Green-End of the hole where the cup or hole into which the ball must be stroked. Usually made of a special short cut grass. Green Parts of a bunker Rough-The areas outside of fairways that generally features higher, thicker grass that is naturally growing unkempt and perhaps not mowed. Sand trap- Term for an area filled with sand. Also known as a bunker. Rough Sand trap Fairway Fairway -Closely mown area that usually runs in between the tee box and green of a golf hole. Golf Hole Tee area - Where every hole starts, from which you hit your drive or tee shot. Also known as a tee box or teeing ground or tee. Tee area Water hazard Water Hazard - any open water on the course
More Golf Terms Approach – A stroke to the putting green Eagle – A score of two under par Divot – A piece of turf cut out of the ground while making a stroke Ace – A hole-in-one. Par – The number of strokes a good player should need to play a hole without mistakes; it always allows for two putts. Slice – The curve of a ball to the right by a right-handed player. To the left by a lefty. Foursome – 4 players playing together Tee – A peg the ball is on (legally) only on the tee area Birdie – A score of one under par on a hole Bogey – A score of one over par on a hole Putt – A short stroke used on the green to put the ball in the hole Shank – Hitting the ball with the heel of the club Hook – The curve of a ball to the left by a right-handed player. To the right by a lefty Lie – The position of the ball Fore – A warning
Loft and Distance This is average yardage for each of the common irons when struck with a full swing by a reasonably proficient golfer of average height into still wind. 4-Iron 170 5-Iron 160 6-Iron 150 7-Iron 140 8-Iron 130 9-Iron120 Pitching Wedge 105 Gap Wedge 90 Sand Wedge 70 Lob Wedge 40 These are the ranges for the average hitters on the PGA Tour. 4-Iron 210-220 5-Iron 195-205 6-Iron 180-190 7-Iron 165-180 8-Iron 150-170 9-Iron 140-155 Pitching Wedge 130-135 Sand Wedge 115-120 Lob Wedge 75-95 Loft angles of clubs
The shortest golf course has how many holes? • 4 • 9 • 18 • 27
The average golf course, one used for tournament play, has how many holes? • 4 • 9 • 18 • 27
Another name for a hole-in-one. • Ace • Birdie • Bogey • Par
A warning • Duck • Four • Fore • Look out
A hole played, with no mistakes, by a good player, under ordinary conditions. The ideal score for a hole. • Ace • Birdie • Bogey • Par
This is used for tee shots and long fairway shots • Iron • Hook • Tee • Woods
A short stroke used on the green to propel the ball into the hole. • Approach • Chip • Drive • Putt
Another name for one over par. • Ace • Birdie • Bogey • High Par
Another name for one under par. • Ace • Birdie • Bogey • Low Par
The area bordering the fairway • Green • Rough • Tee • Woods
A piece of turf cut out of the ground by a stroke. This should always be replaced so the grass can grow back again. • Ace • Divot • Rough • Woods
The area between the beginning of a hole and the end of a hole. • Fairway • Green • Rough • Woods