Make sure that your grip pressure is very light, as a tight grip keeps the face of the club open.
(Editor's Note: See how to grip the golf club with your top hand and with your bottom hand.)• Make practice swings in a mirror and stop your follow through halfway to the finish.
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To identify any swing path problems, I would examine the following:• Make sure that the ball position is not too far back nor too far forward and that your alignment is square.
Check this in a mirror and on the practice tee with clubs on the ground noting where you are aimed and where the ball is positioned in the stance.• Check your divots.
If you take too shallow of a divot that angles from inside to outside, or no divot at all, then you are coming into the ball too much from the inside (this is a very common problem for 5 handicappers).
By Brent Kelley Q: My name is Paul, I am 16 years old and a 5 handicap.
I am having trouble off the tee, I hit almost a block or just plain slice it.
I seem to hit my irons pretty decently, but woods are terrible lately.
I also have a very flat swing plane and would also like to know if you have any takeaway drills for me since I occasionally flick the club way open at takeaway.
The reply comes from Michael Lamanna, Director of Instruction at The Phoenician Resort in Scottsdale, Ariz.
Addressing the Slice, Block and Open Clubface: A slice is caused by two simple factors: 1) an open clubface at impact; 2) an out-to-in swing path.
A block to the right is typically caused by a swing path that is too shallow (flat) and a clubface that is open to the target.
Without seeing your swing I cannot be certain of your swing path, so I want you to check the following elements:• Check your grip. Make sure that the "V" formed by the thumb and forefinger on each hand point toward your trailing-side shoulder (right shoulder for the right hander).