Looking For The Magic Move To Great Golf?

August 12th, 2022 by dayat No comments »

What is this secret move you ask?… In a nutshell – “Start the backswing with an early backward wrist break!” Lemme explain…

Astounding golf swing break through – learn how one magic golf move has been described by golf swing experts as “The Holy Grail In Golf”!

What is this secret move you ask?…

In a nutshell – “Start the backswing with an early backward wrist break!”

Lemme explain.

I know what you’re thinking,Guest Posting this sounds too simple to be true. It goes against every rule you ever heard about starting the golf swing. But it’s true – and unless your golf swing is now everything that you want it to be, you will find out how and why this one magic move is made.

The backward wrist break is quite simple to do. If you have been breaking your wrist in the conventional way you may need a little time to convince yourself of the backward wrist break.

Conventional golf swing wisdom says to break the right wrist (right handed golfer) late in the backswing.

Since the backward wrist break is the first move in the backswing, let’s be absolutely certain you understand what it is.

First, hold your right hand in front of you, fingers together and extended, thumb up and the palm squarely facing the left. From that position bend the hand to the right, trying to make the fingers come back toward the outside of the wrist. You can’t get them anywhere near the wrist, of course, but a person with supple wrists can bend the hand back until hand and wrist form a right angle.

This motion of the hand, straight back, is the backward wrist break.

The way the right hand should move from the wrist in the early backward break-straight back toward the outside of the forearm, with no turning or rolling.

The conventional wrist break is quite different. Hold your hand again as you held it before. Now, instead of bending it backward, bend it up, so that the thumb comes toward you. That is the orthodox, accepted wrist break. Forget it. You will no longer need it.

To make the backward wrist break we merely push the heel of the right hand down against the big knuckle of the left thumb. This is a downward pressure of the heel on the thumb. When it is done, without moving the hands otherwise, the right hand breaks backward at the wrist and the left hand breaks forward or inward, the back of the left hand going under and facing, in a general way, toward the ground.

How the backward break is made, with the heel of the right hand pressing down on the knuckle of the left thumb. The back of the left hand begins to turn down and under.

How not to make the break. Wrists and hands have rolled, the back of the left hand has turned upward. The right hand is rolling too, instead of bending straight back.

At this point the club will have come back slightly inside the projected line of flight but the club face will not have opened. The face will be at about a 45-degree angle with the ground and, as you stand there, you will not be able to see any of it.

We have not put this into the actual swing yet, remember. We are still working on the biomechanics of the wrist break. At this point in your backswing you may find it hard to believe you can hit the ball with such a wrist break. So make this test….

“Go To The Practice Tee, Or To A Range Or An Indoor Net. Address The Ball. Simply make the backward wrist break and do nothing else!”

Don’t shift your weight, move your hips, or turn your shoulders. Just make the backward break. Hold it a couple of seconds. Now simply turn your shoulders, letting the shoulders swing your arms and the club up to the top, and then go right on through with the swing and hit the ball.

Try this a couple of times and you will be amazed. You will find, if you keep the wrist position, you not only hit the ball, but that you hit it solidly, hit it straight, and hit it a surprisingly long distance.

The beauty of this golf move is it allows you to make a complete shoulder turn while keeping the golf club on plane throughout the swing. Make no effort to swing the arms, just let the shoulders move them and the club. The more the arms are swung independently of the shoulders, the less likely you are to reach a good position at the top. So picture the shoulders as the motivating force, the “motor.”

Here is what you should see when you make the backward break perfectly – only one knuckle of the left hand but two knuckles of the right.

The closer you bring this motivating force to the axis of the swing (the spinal column) the better the swing will be.

Learn how one simple “magic move” (which you can easily feed into your current swing in just 7 minutes, even if you stink at the game right now) instantly uncorks so much hidden raw power, balance and accuracy… That you can go out tomorrow and launch a pin-point 230-yard tee shot with a 3-wood…From your knees!

Hit ‘em Long and Straight!

A list of problems associated with the wrist

August 12th, 2022 by dayat No comments »

Regardless of how an injury occurs the immediate actions taken remain the same, in ceasing an activity and resting as carrying on with an activity can make the injury even worse. In the immediate aftermath of an injury you may experience pain and inflammation of the joint which can limit mobility. In more serious injuries such as a broken wrist the symptoms can be more obvious and you should visit a hospital to have it addressed.

This article looks at some of the most common wrist injuries incurred and rehabilitation through the use of a wrist support in conjunction with other methods.

Sprained Wrist

This is one of the most common forms of wrist injuries and something we will all encounter at some stage,Guest Posting as a result of landing awkwardly on the joint or picking up something too heavy. A wrist injury has varying grades attributed to it, from one to three depending on the severity of the injury. The sprain itself results from damage to the ligaments within the joint, which are tough bands of tissue connecting the bones and responsible for overall stabilisation.

A grade one injury is minor and you should expect to recover within a few days following rest and the use of ice to help manage any inflammation and pain, whereas a grade three injury may require physiotherapy and even surgery to rectify the problem.

A wrist support can also be worn following a sprained wrist, offering an additional level of support for the joint. There are different wrist support products available depending on the nature of the condition you wish to manage, from a material based support to something rigid and preventing movement of the joint.

For a sprained wrist a standard material based wrist support will suffice, offering the patient compression to help manage inflammation and pain as well as offering a degree of support to enhance mobility. There are some manufacturers offering breathable material which not only conforms to the skin and joint but is designed to be discreet and worn under clothing to allow a person to carry on as normal.

Repetitive Strain Injuries

Repetitive strain injury (RSI) is often referred to as work-related upper limb disorder, a condition describing pain in muscles, nerves and tendons resulting from overuse. The condition is not just limited to the wrist and can affect the forearm, elbow, neck and even shoulders. Patients typically notice swelling and stiffness in affected areas, which can be very uncomfortable and limit mobility.

RSI can be defined by two different types, with the first being something a doctor is able to diagnose based on the symptoms displayed. The second is classed as non-specific pain syndrome where a doctor is unable to determine the root cause of the problem experienced due to the lack of obvious symptoms.

A type one RSI can be the result of conditions such as bursitis, carpal tunnel syndrome and tendonitis. Bursitis is a common complaint of the knee, elbow and shoulder whereas the other two can impact on the wrist joint.

Tendonitis is something which can be addressed through physiotherapy, providing wrist strengthening exercises and working to removes any excess cartilage build up within the joint. A wrist support can also be used to offer additional support during movement as the joint can be weakened as a result of the condition. A material based wrist support such as the Bioskin Boomerang would suffice in being able to alleviate any inflammation and pain experienced.

Broken Wrists

This is the most serious form of wrist injury encountered and can even require surgery to reset bone alignment. This will typically result from falling over and can take up to eight weeks to heal in adults. In the immediate aftermath of the injury it will be very painful and can become swollen very quickly, making it quite clear as to the severity of the injury. In some cases there may be bleeding should the bone have damaged tissue or the skin.

If you suspect that you have broken your wrist then you should visit your local hospital, where they will be able to assess the severity of the injury and may even x-ray the joint. Typically a solid cast will be placed on the wrist to protect it during the recovery period so that it can heal. Once the cast has been removed the joint will be weaker and require a period physiotherapy and strengthening to regain full fitness.

A lot of patients suffering from a broken wrist will be concerned of causing further injury, with many opting to wear a wrist support for additional protection. A rigid wrist support should be used following such an injury as it prevents any unnatural movement of the joint without limiting the motion of your hand. The wrist support will also protect against any impact damage and offer additional support of the joint which can help when lifting or holding items.

Each type of wrist injury is completely different and there is a wrist support to manage each specific condition. If you are unsure as to the extent of the injury you have incurred then you should seek a professional diagnosis, where they will be able to assess you and prescribe a course of treatment, which may involve rest, the use of a wrist support, physiotherapy or a combination of all three.