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by Chuck Quinton

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Watch The Proper Rotary Swing Golf Grip Video

Much has been written on the importance of a good grip over the years, Ben Hogan devoted 17 pages to it in his book "Five Fundamentals", making it seem to many that it is some magical, mystical secret of the swing. But over the years teaching countless golfers I've learned a couple things. One, grips come in all shapes and sizes and can still be effective. And two, a sound grip is important, but very easy to achieve. In this video I show you the details of getting a good grip on the club that allows the hands to seemlessly work together as a unit, regardless of your swing type. From there, you can adjust for your natural tendencies and what works best for your swing and desired ball flight.

To start your grip, stand with your hands down at your side and note how when completely relaxed, most people's hands will have a slight cupping when standing. This is a natural position for the wrist to sit in and is something that should be maintained throughout the swing.


Next, notice how when you bring your arm across your body, how it rotates slightly creating the appearance that this cupping increases, although it doesn't.


As you bring your right hand in from underneath and across your body, the left thumb will sit in the lifeline of the right hand. You should feel very snug and secure and be able to hold a tee between the thumb and forefinger of each hand.


You want the "V's" formed by the thumb and forefinger on each hand to point somewhat toward the right side of your body. If they point more to the left, that is considered a weaker grip and will tend to require the golfer rotate the forearms more aggressively through impact to square the clubface. A grip that points more toward the right shoulder will be considered a stronger grip and can result in hooking problems when coupled with a golfer who likes to aggressively release the the hands and clubface through impact. Start neutral and go from there. The most important thing about your grip is that it should feel like a day of perfect weather - you simply don't notice it. If you find yourself fiddling with your grip or feeling uncomfortable, keep a club around you and grip it atleast 20 times a day for a couple weeks to adjust to your new grip.







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