Hitting the ball left with your driver could be the result of a couple of things. First of all make sure your are aligned properly. Place a club on the ground at the practice range across your toe line. Address the ball before doing this. Step back and look at the target and see if the shaft you have placed on the ground is parallel to the line from the ball to the target (target line). These lines should be parallel. Most commonly if the shaft line is left of the parallel then so are your knees, thighs, hips and shoulders. All of these body parts should be aligned parallel left. Correct this alignment and see if it helps. If not then you need to check out your club position at the top of the swing. Practice your take away until you can get the shaft at the top over the tip of your shoulder and parallel to the target line. It should be parallel to the ground also and the face of the club should be at a 45 degree angle to the ground. If the face at the top is "closed" (facing the sky and parallel to the ground, your have good chance of hitting the ball to the left of target. Next, practice this drill: take the club to the top after addressing the ball and start down slowly using your shoulders to do the work. The shoulders will feel as if they are working under the shaft--don't start with the arms! Once the shoulders have started the downswing use the hands and arms to pull the butt of the club toward the target. Stop the club when the shaft is parallel to the ground and the butt end of the grip should be pointing at the target or parallel left of it. If the butt end is pointing left of target this could be your problem. You would be "over the plane and the ball will start left. Remember, the plane is an imaginary flat one that the shaft lies on at address. It extends from the ground up the shaft, through the body and into space. Stay on that plane or as close to it as you can througout the swing with your club shaft and hands. There are other factors such as grip(see two or three knuckles on your left hand at address and the right hand is a finger grip-keep the right palm off the club. But, these suggestions will help and if they don't -as they say- see a pro! good luck, george
by hitting it with a golf club
There is really no specific answer for this question since all the major golf manufacturers claim they make the longest hitting driver anyway.
Yes, you can peep in a competitor's golf bag to see what club they are hitting on a Par 3.
The person who threw or hit the golf-ball into the windshield
The penalty for hitting your equipment is 1 stroke.
A golf club is the equipment that is used to hit a golf ball. There are different types of golf clubs depending on the type of ground you are hitting the ball from.
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In the simplest terms, striking is hitting the ball.
Golf hitting nets can be purchased at virtually any sporting goods retailer. You can also find them for sale online on websites like Amazon and Overstock.
The cast of Hitting Golf Balls at Trains - 2006 includes: Matt Altobelly as Austin Adam Brummitt as Layne
Golf, tennis, snooker
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The best golf club for making a long drive down the fairway is simply known as a "driver". These types of clubs may also be called "long drive" golf clubs. Occasionally, the long drive club will simply be called an "LD" club.
Golf because you start golf by hitting the ball off a 'T'.
Golf uses a wedge. A wedge is a type of golf club and golfers mainly use it for hitting the golf ball out of the bunker. (sand pit).
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It's a one stroke penalty.
People have been hitting balls with sticks for a long time. When that activity turned into what would be called 'golf' in the 1400s in Scotland, the evolution of the golf club and golf club history began.
She drives around the course and severs refreshments to the players.
Hitting the head against the ground, throwing the club, or backing over it with a golf cart are all ways you can break a shaft...but hitting the ground with the head on your swing is the most popular way.