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One of the biggest complaints most golfers bring to instructors concerns difficulties that they encounter while reading the slope of the greens before putting the golf ball.
George Gankas, head instructor behind the GG Swing Method, has compiled this video of several putting drills that he employs when working with his students that have identified reading greens as a problem area in the short game golf strategies.
Gankas also provides an in depth training on properly aligning our eyes with the golf ball before swinging our putter and how our eye alignment changes depending on course conditions
As the vast majority of golfers at the amateur level will rely heavily on the results of an effective short game golfing strategy, focusing your efforts on improving your ability to read the slope of the greens and adapt your aim for adjusted eye alignment proves to be a increasingly crucial element that requires proper training.
Understandably, different course conditions will dictate that our eyes will align differently with the ball prior to swinging the putter.
Golfers should use the same bodily element to aim their putt shots, be it their right or left eye, and adjust stroke compensation based on situational elements such as wind or the slope in the greens.
In order to perfect our eye alignment when working out our method through putting drills, golfers must maintain their concentration on the initial starting line of the shot.
Golfers who are able to establish an accurate initial read on the starting line are often the players that require little to no adjustment when actually swinging the putter.
Several players have reported finding it helpful to use golf balls with marker lines in order to practice their putting aim.
Typical implementation of this putting aid finds the golfer drawing 2 thick red or black lines on their golf ball, which allows players to develop their natural ability to align their eyes with the ball, eventually ditching the lined golf ball completely.
Probably the number one obstacle that stunts the progress in an amateur golfer short game technique, an inability to get an accurate read on greens can be crippling for our handicap and ego on the golf course.
The most common golf drill employed through the GG Swing method has been nicknamed the “Triangle” by lead instructor George Gankas.
Referred to as the triangle by Gankas and his students, this method of reading greens places the golfer at the apex between the hole and where the golf ball sits.
From this angle, usually in a crouching position, the player can get a very clear read on the slope of the greens they will be putting across, allowing the golfer to mentally establish how much power the putt will require in order to sink the hole.
Understanding the slope associated with the impending putt shot gives the golfer a better idea on the force needed to sink the hold, which has made Gankas’ triangle method a favorite among GG Swing method students.
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