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Science, Psychology,
Physiology, and
Movement Studies.
The Expectations
of Perfomanance
and Consistency.

The only Scheme
that Pushes the
Envelope past Hogan’s
“The 5 Modern Fundamenals
Of Golf”


Ben Hogan said that
a golfer should keep a rangebook on what one
was working on for that day, how it was
going, and what should
be worked on for the next range session.
Click the picture
below to see examples
of my rangebook.


      Combining the most advanced research in learning and memory technology, physiological psychology, and kinesiological research to achieve the highest degree of swing mastery and swing consistency that has ever been achieved !

      Recent research shows that complex movements such as the golf swing, which are composed of a series of smaller movements, can have an incorrect segment “clipped out” and replaced with the correct movement through several techniques. This correct sequence of movements is then stored in the cerebellum, and motor centers of the brain, and can be called forth to produce a correct swing at normal speed on the golf course. This is analogous to putting together a film, frame by frame, and then seeing the desired result when playing it at full speed. This “muscle memory" is actually brain, or cerebellum, memory.





        To become the best golfer possible, you would need to devise a system that would most consistently produce the best swing technique. It’s an excruciating trial-and-error process that each one of us must negotiate, and a never-ending process of refinement of thoughts and procedures to use when playing on the course.

       Today, there is no blueprint to follow if you wish to become the best golfer that you can possibly become. The complex movements of golf swing technique, and the interplay between the mind (thoughts and memory techniques) to elicit these movements, present a tremendous challenge to be solved. Most golfers have gone up and down nearly every conceivable road—reading the instructional material, taking lessons, watching videos and telecasts, and more—only to find that they have made little, or no, progress. Effort and hard work in other fields usually translates into mastery, but with golf you have to piece-together, or build, a highly-thought-out swing scheme by sifting through a sea of information rather than just learning the whole volume of the available information. It’s very difficult to discern which roads to take.

      Golfers of today continue to search for a means to push the envelope past the current level of golf swing technology. The fact that we continue to see, and use, the same traditional methods and informational sources to teach and learn the golf swing—including those that were that were used over half of a century ago—is evidence that we have a long way to go before we have the technology that will allow us to play consistently to the highest levels of our playing ability. Anytime we see a large number of remedies for a particular disease listed in a medical textbook, we can be certain that no remedy is particularly efficacious; the existence of so many remedies to solve the problem of swinging a golf club—the enormous variety of instructional methods, the variety of swing thoughts, etc.—is evidence that we have yet to find a system that is particularly efficacious. In other words, we are still far from conquering the elusive nature of the golf swing.

      Inconsistency seems to have become an integral part of the game of golf. Today most seek consistency by “pounding” an enormous number of balls on the range, hoping that the “muscle memory” will allow their swings to hold up on the course. In addition, many top tour professionals depend on the constant supervision of a swing “guru,” or highly-esteemed teaching professional, to help them to maintain sound swing technique.

      Current instructional methods, and swing schemes, are insufficient to guarantee a high degree of consistency. We already have the swing figured out—it’s basically the same series of movements— but future advancements in golf will come from the development of the best memory techniques, and swing training techniques, that will allow you to consistently shoot lower scores.       There are basically a few reasons that it is very difficult to successfully negotiate the process of becoming a fine golfer. First, the golf swing is extremely difficult to analyze and to understand because it is a complex amalgam of movements (rotation, vertical lift, etc.) that occur simultaneously, and in sequence; In other words, it is very difficult to see and understand the individual movements (hands, arms, shoulders, etc.) when everything moves so fast, and at the same time. Second, there is a massive amount of instructional material that can lead to great confusion; it can seem like there are a million different ways to swing the club, when everyone is actually trying to describe the same series of movements. Third, the human mind (memory) has limitations that make it very difficult to have a firm grasp of the golf swing. Even though one may have a deep understanding of sound swing technique, it is very difficult to retain and to reproduce on the golf course. Thus, to progress to a high level of playing proficiency, each golfer must first complete the arduous task of learning sound swing mechanics, and then the equally-arduous task of finding the best swing thoughts that will allow the most consistent reproduction of these mechanics.       “Low and slow," "Take it back on line," and "Get it into the slot (at the top)" are a few of the common swing thoughts that have been used for many years. However, the problem with these, and most instruction given in articles, books and videos, is that they are nebulous and imprecise directions to swing the golf club. For example, it's very difficult to take the club back on an imaginary line, and usually the club is taken inside, or outside, of the line. Also, "low and slow" usually is exaggerated and the golfer sways, moves the head, and throws the weight too far on the outside of the right foot. An instruction such as, “get your left shoulder underneath the chin,” does not ensure a correct shoulder turn. Also, many swing thoughts, and instruction, work as remedies in the short-term, but often they become exaggerated, or misconstrued, over time and present the golfer with additional problems. In addition, since the human mind has a limited focus, the narrow range of these swing thoughts only allows for a limited degree of control and consistency.

      In The Redemptive Golf System, I will present a revolutionary swing training system designed to lead to the understanding and the consistent execution of a sound golf swing. This system is based on years of research in physiology, biomechanics, psychology, and learning and memory technology. I have designed this system to circumvent the problems of traditional swing training methods by incorporating conceptual images that lead to a high degree of technical understanding and the ability to produce a higher degree of control and consistency. To achieve this, we first must gain an understanding of the exact location and function of the muscles of three very important areas: the left hand and arm, the right hand and arm, and the shoulders. These three areas are part of a three-point focus that is the secret to a sound swing and tremendous consistency—it is the foundation of this system. Such concepts as lower-body movement (e.g., weight shift), constant spine angle, keeping the head still and behind the ball, and many others, have been practiced for many years and have become “second nature” (or at least, subconscious); thus, we can narrow our focus to these crucial areas: the action of the left and right arms, and the shoulders. Most golfers often understand these three areas vaguely and we can gain great control, and the understanding, to produce a sound swing if we focus down to the anatomical level—muscle groups and their specific functions. In addition, I will present many key thoughts and visualizations to facilitate the understanding of the individual swing movements and I will teach one to incorporate these movements into one smooth swing. These concepts will not only be used to give one a greater understanding of the swing movements and to ingrain these movements into “muscle memory” before one steps foot on the course, but they also serve as swing thoughts to ensure the correct execution of the golf swing on the golf course. Thus, I’ve designed this system to allow one to control a tremendous number of swing variables—simultaneously—which goes far beyond the degree of control that one can attain with the use of traditional swing training systems, or the use of individual swing thoughts.

      I’ve named this system “The Redemptive Golf Swing” because it is designed to allow golfers to achieve higher levels of playing ability, after years of being stuck in the same “rut.” Golf is one of those games where dedication can be spent to countless hours of playing and practicing, year after year, yet no improvement in playing ability may be realized. This system will allow one to move forward.





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