Playing better on the back nine is not uncommon at all, and finding a cure for that situation isn't really a problem. The question is, would shaving 6 or 7 strokes off the total score help monetarily? In theory it shouldn't, because with the better score, the less strokes you will get on subsequent rounds. In addition, after having a less than stellar front nine, it opens up the possibilities for betting adjustments on the back nine that may not fully take into consideration the fact that your score will usually be significantly better.Of course everyone always wants to play better, so I say work on the problem. The back nine is usually better because you have some swings under your belt. You're fully loosened up and experiencing a slight bit of fatigue, which helps to slow things down. You're more relaxed, you're hitting the ball better, and your score is better. Tempo is key, and its tough to get into any sort of groove right out of the box.All problems can be solved at the driving range. Get there early. I would rather go there any day than playing the course. If I can't make the ball do what I want it to do on the range, there's no since going out on the course, because I wouldn't like the results. There's nothing wrong with your golf game that hitting 500 balls a day won't cure.Maybe we should start a golf section........
Better On The Back Nine?
No replies to this topic
0 user(s) are reading this topic
0 members, 0 guests, 0 anonymous users