Golf Tips Classic: Slice No More

Say Adios To The Banana Ball Once And For All

To draw the ball, the first thing you need to have is the right image. Begin by setting your sights on a spot to the right of your target. This is your starting line.

How To Stop Your Slice Forever

It’s True, You Can Do It. Here’s How

Even as technology has pushed golf equipment to the physical limits of ballflight correction and control, the slice remains the average player’s Waterloo. It’s an insidious condition resulting from certain swing flaws that, through the decades, haven’t changed. Do certain things, especially in the downswing, and you’re guaranteed to produce that dreaded banana ball. In Read more…

10 Best Tips

(You've Never Heard)
10 Best Tips

If you’ve ever received a lesson, or better yet, a series of it’s likely you’ve been told to do the same thing more than once.

Slice No More

Land In The Fairway Every Time

Hitting a big, weak slice is never any fun.

Why You Can’t…

(and how you can)

One of the great things about the game of golf is that, on occasion, all of us, even the highest handicapper, will hit a shot like a pro. It might be a well-struck drive, hitting a par-5 in two or holing out a bunker shot.

Slice Control

Sometimes the best way to cure a slice is to embrace it

Hitting a slice isn’t all bad. If you can minimize it, then control it, a slice is actually one of the most repeatable shots you can hit. A fade, which is also known as a slice that still finds the fairway, can produce a long drive that has just enough backspin to prevent the ball from rolling away from you and into the rough.

How To Stop Slicing By Learning The Draw

How to fix your slice for good by learning to hit a draw

Now that you’ve learned to close the clubface continuously and how straight shots can come from a slightly open face, you need to take that hook and turn it into a draw.

Watch The Face

A timely fix to the dreaded slice

Most players who slice only have a vague idea of why they do so. Some think it’s due to their swing path or their release, and some even blame their equipment. The angle of the clubface is an element they often overlook. However, the simple fact is that if a shot moves left to right, you can be sure the clubface is open at impact.