While Phil Mickelson was touting a resurgence in his clubhead speed as one of his keys to his victory at the AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am, there may be another less overt element to his newfound fountain of youth. The three lines on his golf ball might be making his eyes work better.
Break the old rule on firm wrists.
Arm-anchorers on tour are still few and far between but maybe that trend will change after Webb Simpson's Players Championship victory.
Tension and a busted routine doomed Rory McIlroy's career grand slam chances.
Jordan Spieth had just missed a 20-footer for birdie on the par-3 13th hole Friday at the Valspar Championship when an older woman in the gallery turned to the person next to her and said, “He was such a good putter for so long.” Ouch.
(Photo by Jeff Gross/Getty Images) By Luke Kerr-Dineen It’s a Ryder Cup year which means—right on cue!—the U.S. team’s best putter is going through the worst putting slump of his career. ...
A lesson from putting guru Dave Stockton to take into the weekend.
You obviously don’t get to the top of the Official World Golf Ranking without a solid all-around game. But when Jason Day was really rolling from the summer of 2015 to the spring of 2016, it was mainly due to how he was rolling his golf ball on the greens.
The theory that golfers should look at the hole instead of the ball during a putting stroke is not new. But does it really work?
The former No. 1, who has been a critic of the anchoring ban, cited the play of Bernhard Langer and Scott McCarron as his catalysts for the switch.
His client list is certainly impressive.