What are you working on now to get better for [next year’s] Golf Season? If your goal is to play College Golf someday, you need time to develop your game and raise it to a higher level. The fall and winter months are busy with homework and shortened days, so time management for improving your golf game can be difficult. But if you think you are strapped for time now, wait until you get to college. Even though these months are busy, it is a great time to look at ways to take your game to the next level.
by Susan Hill
What if I could give you three important exercises for golf and you were able to hit the ball farther than you’ve ever hit before? What if these exercises could be performed with a minimal investment of time and required no equipment? How about if I made it so simple and convenient you could simply perform them in the evening in the comfort of your own living space? What are you waiting for? Let’s get started!
by Jeff Troesch
If you have any interest in seeing the impact that mental toughness has on sport performance first hand, go no further than the PGA or LPGA Qualifying tournaments or “Q-School”. Each year for the past several years, I have worked with players on site during this event. A great many of the conversations that the players have are a rehashing of their performance this past year on the PGA, LPGA, Nationwide, or mini-tour circuits. What I have heard frequently are things that could help the junior golfer get a head start in his or her career.
by Betty Baird Kregor
When I was playing junior golf in the 1960’s and 70’s. there were just a handful of national and statewide tournaments and relatively few girls playing the game. My junior year of high school, girlfriends across the county and I highly anticipated the arrival of the AJGA and couldn’t wait to enter the few events that would make up the first national “tour” for accomplished junior golfers.
by Jacqui McSorley
In golf, it’s the little things that can add up when it comes to making those long hours of practice pay off in tournaments.
Checking equipment the previous evening and getting a good night’s rest can make a difference on the big day. Arrive at the tournament site early and well-fueled, and always complete a proper warm-up routine.
by Betty Baird Kregor
Golfer girls already understand many of the benefits of playing the great game of golf. The friends we make, the time we spend with family on the course, and the thrill of competition are all excellent reasons to love the game. But, for some girls, the biggest reward is a college education funded (or subsidized) by playing on a college golf team.