6 Great Methods To Make A Winning Stroke

1. Rhythm Stick

The Rhythm stick, which basically resembles an alignment stick, is designed to teach a golf player how to keep his through-stroke as well as backstroke in an equal distance with the aim of grooving his rhythm. This is achieved thanks to several color-coordinated sections in the stick (red color for a longer putt and yellow color for a short putt). It is actually a suitable area to begin each practice session as it helps a golf player stop a too-long follow through, a dread decal moving forward, or moving back the putter head too quickly.

In other words, rhythm is the equal distance forward and back. And the best method to improve the rhythm is that you should not hit a golf ball.

2. Alignment Triangle

This is basically the basis for the whole line of training aids. In general, it has 3 items, including some golf tees, a sharpie, and a plastic triangle. First step to do is checking the alignment on a ten-foot putt with a little bit of slope. Put 1 tee on the intended aiming point and another one ten feet from the cup. After that, put a golf ball near the first tee, line the putter face to the expected line, and change the golf ball with a triangle.

Take away the putter and move behind that triangle. Repeat this step from 20 feet and see the distance that you are aligned from a farther distance. The next thing to do is returning to the ten-foot tee, directly aim the triangle at the tee near the hole, use the sharpie to mark the back edge, and practice the putter with the face positioned to the sharpie line. By doing this, you would know proper line, just like in the 20-footer, as well as get the feedbacks on what a correct alignment looks like.

3. Perfect Impact

The second thing made to be played without a golf ball as well as a great choice for indoor practice on the smooth carpet, this item is only a plastic cylinder which has approximate a similar same length as many usual putter heads.

All that you need to do is nudging up the putter face behind the cylinder, address it and make a stroke. When the cylinder is rolling off straight the face during impact, you are striking it square. When it is veering left, you are probably closing the fact at impact (for a right-handed golfer). On the other hand, when it is veering right, you are opening its face through impact. Basically, it is that simple and invaluable feedback.

4. Color Cup Reducer

This is probably a perfect item for improving the confidence on short putts. The diameter of a usual cup is often 4.25 inches, but this little aid, when put in a cup, will reduce a full inch and be marked with 1/2-inch-long color components which help with aim and focus. For example, if you have a slight left-to-right breaker as well as there is a green section on the expected line, you often pay attention to rolling the golf ball to this section, which might result in a better speed of gauging. Basically, a golf ball dyes over this green section and falls to the cup is often better than striking it too hard and power-spinning out or missing the putt.

5. Speed Chip

The purpose behind this item is to help a golf player putt without speed and overanalyzing line by allowing the natural putting computer of his brain to take over, which is based on the first-impression feel and look. Here is how to use it:

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    Step 1: Directly putt three balls to the speed chip, but don’t take a side, down, or up movement into account. This is mainly because you are training the green’s slope and speed yourself. For instance, when you are tossing a chip side hill, all of 3 balls must come below the chip, short of the chip for an uphill putt and vice versa for a downhill putt.
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    Step 2: Make a side hill or downhill putt by tossing the next speed chip in another direction. Directly putt the golf ball at the chip and measure the distance from the chip.
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    Step 3: Take what you have got with the speed chip to put at the actual hole, aiming at a specific spot beyond or short and striking without regulating the putter.
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    Step 4: Always end a putting practice session by practicing precisely like you play on the golf course. Read and measure a putt like you do on the actual golf course, which will help boost more confidence as well as creating more putts on a golf course.

6. Straight String

This item is basically all about maintaining the face of the putter on center moving through and back at impact as well as keeping a posture that is square consistently to the aiming target. Again, this is very straightforward: Look for a flat and straight putt, place 1 “pole” behind the holes, extend the string alongside the putting line till taut and then punch another pole to the turf. Directly put a golf ball under the string and align the body parallel to that string, and begin putting alongside the string to the aiming target. Continue to make some putts before wrapping up the practice session.

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