One certainty in the golf long game is that you cannot consistently hit a golf ball without a good, consistent backswing. But the recent increase in distance in accuracy, while often being attributed to better golf equipment, perhaps more credit should be given to the greater efficiency that professional golfers have with their backswing technique.

The old way, which began to change about 60 years ago, involved rolling the wrists and having an open club face at the top. The difficulty came as the club head approached to the ball, because the club face in order to get into the necessary square position at contact had to be manipulated to get there. Since professionals work on their games so much, usually their expert timing got the discount golf clubs into position. But there was quite a lot of margin for error.

Today the thought process is to keep the club face as closed as possible throughout the entire backswing without ever having to manipulate the club face back into the square position. To do that requires a few swing keys that the golfer might find unfamiliar and may seem somewhat uncomfortable, but if they can be mastered should provide a better, more consistent ball contact. This will result, of course, in increased distance and greater accuracy.

The first step in the backswing should always involve a trigger mechanism. Many golfers use the forward press to transition you from a stationary position to smoothly transitioning you into the backswing with discount golf clubs. The forward press is a very small forward movement of the hands prior to the take back. Different golfers have different trigger mechanisms; the point is if you are to have a good backswing you need one.

The next point is a key, and that is the position of the hands when taking the club back, or the backward wrist break. Instead of lifting the discount golf clubs and rolling the wrists as you take the club back, try this approach. Bring the back of your right hand straight back as if it were going to lie against the back of your right wrist, if it could bend that far. The right hand should remain at right angle and perpendicular to the ground. Turn and allow the arms to bring the club into full backswing position.

Don't concern yourself with how far you bring the club back. Just extend back as far as you can without losing balance or causing you to stretch too far. As you bring the club down and the club face comes into the ball, there will be no manipulation necessary to get the club face where it needs to be.

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