Learn How to Cure a Slice with R11 Irons

Learn How to Cure a Slice with R11 Irons

Posted in the Golf Forum

Since: May 12


#1 Aug 10, 2012
To know how to correct a slice, check your set up to start with. Ensure the feet and shoulders are aligned the right way. For most golf shots, the left foot must be under your left shoulder. When you set up including a shut or opened shoulder, the ball won't move straight.

The next step in mastering how to correct a slice is analyzing the golf grip. Keep away from clenching the club too strongly with your hands, simply because this could restrict the swing with taylormade r11 irons. On the contrary, having it way too loose can cause the club face to move on impact. A fine, firm grip is ideal.

Additionally, confirm the position of the hands on the shaft. Just take your right foot position, grip the r11 irons, and look straight down at the hands. You should see no more and no less than two knuckles on the left hand (for right-handed golfers).

To learn how to correct a slice, one of the keys to success is getting the club face strike the ball whilst the face is square. If your club face is opened, the balls are going to veer to the right.

When the shots find themselves flying right typically, you could have a problem with your hip turn. It is important that your hips complete a consistent, total turn when you proceed through your downswing, at impact, and during follow-through. Remember, the key is to attack the ball using the face from the golf club square, all this may not occur until your hips are rotating smoothly along with your swing. Once your taylormade r11 irons strikes the ball, continue on the swing and hip rotation until you have got a nice, high finish.

A common cause of sending the golf ball into right field is picking up the head too early. Numerous golf players are going to lift their heads to watch the location where the ball will go, resulting in that micro-second of a mistake which causes a poor hit with r11 irons.

One more common mistake, and one that's straightforward to deal with, is swinging too fast. Quite a few golfers will increase the speed of their hands when they start their downswing, with the assumption that it's going to add more power and distance. Yes, club head speed is important, but it has to come from the whole body, not just the hands.

Your swing action is unique to you personally, which makes it important for you to narrow down the potential culprits to locate the 1 or 2 issues you do wrong. Then you can start to unlearn whatever bad habit produces the problem.

More information welcome to http://www.heygolfer.com

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