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Any player who has paid attention to modern golf instruction during the last decade has most likely consumed an hour or two of content geared towards optimizing body rotation in golf swings.
With an overabundance of information on the subject, many golfers can sometimes confuse themselves in regards to body rotation during their swings, especially as it relates to shoulder rotation and hip rotation.
As several of the leading modern theories on body rotation are often at odds with each other, it’s quite understandable why so many amateur golfers continue to seek clarification on the subject.
Unlike many current coaches, George Gankas golf theory focuses on tapping into the natural motion already present in the body of each golfer, and correct movements where need be.
Known to the world as the GG Swing Method, many George Gankas golf students have gone on to reach great heights, including appearances on notable pro tours.
When it comes to the natural rotation of a player’s body, Gankas has no interest in reinventing the wheel.
Rather than put his golfers through the rigors of unorthodox motion, George simply observes how their body reacts to the mechanics behind an effective golf swing.
Quite often, many of the amateurs are already putting together a decent swing, but getting in their own way by applying whatever flavor of the week golf drill they find on social media before hitting the range.
In the world of professional sports, golfing allows players of normal or less than average stature harness the equal or better force than that of a larger player.
Unlike sports that rely on size and brute strength to excel as a player, adding such elements to your golf swing simply requires refining your natural body rotation.
Your entire golf swing roots in how well you’re able to rotate.
Creating measurable improvements in the speed of your swing only requires that a player learn how to rotate their bodies more efficiently.
Since you’ll want this body rotation to become ingrained into your muscle memory, developing a movement that mirrors natural motion already found in your body will be the best course of action for any player hoping to improve their swing.
Establishing natural rotation in your existing golf swing will add speed and accuracy that a player simply cannot obtain by swinging their arms faster.
Beginning in our shoulders, our body rotates first during the backswing portion of our golf swing.
During the backswing, you’ll need to establish a calculated shoulder turn that allows your back to face the intended target.
As would be expected, some players will have more agility than others, so having your back rotated directly at the intended target may be less easy for some.
When players have completed their backswing transition, they will then need to turn the attention to their hips.
Energy transfers from the upper body muscle groups to the lower body during the backswing to downswing transition, with our hips instantly taking the lead from our shoulders in regards to the natural rotation on our body.
This transfer of energy makes the backswing to downswing transition one of the most important pieces of any player’s golf swing.
When attempting to adopt these changes to the existing rotation in your routine golf swing, players are encouraged to first do so in slow motion.
Rather than making adjustments to your natural body rotation at full speed, most golfers have found it to be easier to integrate these changes while swinging the golf club at half speed.
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