Learn from the Masters
Watching Masters is a great opportunity to learn from GOLF MASTERS. Augusta put the world’s top golfers to the ultimate test. Unfortunately, TV coverage is mostly focused on the leaderboards’ performances on each day of the tournament. We saw in Sunday’s report Jon Rahm at its best, Brooks Koepka fights and Phil Mickelson (with very little TV range) going on to end up tied with Brooks for second place. You can certainly learn from these golf greats.
They all have the same problems as us, but they often recovered with smart shots.
Attitude: Jon Rahm he started his final day with 4 shots adrift Brooks Koepka and ended the day with 4 shots ahead. He placed most of his attacks in the fairway and stayed calm when he hit weak chips or putts. His patience paid off. After making up 2 strokes on the first hole played on Sunday, he reminded his caddy that he had a lot of holes ahead of him.
Luck (“Rub of the Green”): Ion had a 4-stroke lead on the final hole when he hit his head off the tee into the trees. The television camera followed his shot deep into the woods, but his ball landed short and in the middle of the fairway. He plowed a hole.
cool head: Brooks Koepka he lost the lead with a few poor chips and a few errant tees, despite some golf prodigies. On his kick tee for the 4th inning, he landed about 75 yards offline in the next fairway, but his recovery shot on the green allowed him to equalise. On the 10th hole, the dogleg on the left hit a fearsome straight shot behind a pine tree. He dodged a risky shot under that tree and made it safely to the fairway. This was followed by a perfect shot on the green and a par putt.
Wisdom (Turtle and Hare): Phil Mickelson he received very little television coverage, so very little of his success was discussed. He used his new streamlined body, added muscle and field knowledge to drop 7 under par in his last inning and finish second. At 52, he is the oldest player to reach the top five of any of the 85 Masters tournaments played.
We all have to improve the integrity of our drives (like Jon Rahm), improve our pitches and chips for more 1 or 2 putt greens and be patient to get our weak shots back in the game. Ultimately, staking excellence is the most important element of your game. Practice with yours GOLFSTR+ to improve every key element of your game. Buy today at www.GOLFSTR.com