Video Series

Video Transcript

Here's a fantastic little pace control game for your putting. Got five golf balls laid on the ground here and they're all within one clubs length of each of other. I'm going to hit five balls up there. I'm going to try and keep them all within one clubs length of each other. So ball number one is the priority we're going to hit ball number one. We're going to feel how hard we hit that ball. Then I'm going to setup the ball number two and try and match exactly the same distance control. Not very good with that one if I’m honestly I'm going to hit ball number three I'm going to try to hit the same distance as ball number one. Bat reaches to hit the other one, ball number four, try and get it past. Ball number five try and squeeze that one through that little gap.

Now all of those five balls are finished within one putter’s length of each other, wasn't very difficult to that level because I wasn't hitting the balls very far, very hard. But if you could increase the distance you're going to hit them as well and try and roll them down there a little bit further. Again hit ball number one, try and feel how hard you've hit them. I'm not sure whether the camera can pick these up, but if I can roll them all down there and try and get them all to finish the same distance down the green ideally finishing with only one putters length would be great. As you get more confident with that extend the distance you hit the first ball, and try and get them all around there. The reason why we pick out one putters length has been a good target is if you get one putters length away from the hole with your putts when you're out on the golf course you'll generally be able to tap in the second putt. So it's a great drill for eliminating three putts. Distance control of the first putt and then get the next four balls all clustered in a round ball number one for good distance control.