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Despite being an element in every golfer’s swing, few amateur players pay much attention to their swing plane. You may have heard swing plane discussed by golf instructors or sports analysts during professional tournaments, but very few will ever break down what swinging on plane means for the average player.
Understanding that all players learn differently, George Gankas golf instruction focuses on developing the natural swing found in a golfer, while working to correct any poorly composed motion.
Through the wide use of the GG Swing Method, George Gankas golf lessons have become the standard for many amateurs looking for drastic, immediate improvements in their golf swing.
Gankas understands that identifying your own swing plane can be quite difficult to assess, which makes self correction even harder to do. The lack of information available to amateurs on the subject of swing plane often leads to misinformation even though understanding how to get on plane isn’t a very difficult concept to understand.
The core concept behind swinging on plane refers to the path on which any golfer’s clubhead travels through during each golf swing. Understandably, most players do not swing on identical planes. This plane will also change depending on the length of the golf club currently being used.
An ideal swing plane will be comparable to the lie angle of the golf club currently being used by the player. When resting your golf club flat on the turf, measuring the angle found between the shaft of the club and the ground will provide the swing plane and lie. The most common angle found usually sits between 50 degrees and 70 degrees depending on club length.
Golfers should also remember that the initial swing plane that their club travels upon will not be the same exact path during the entirety of their swing. Despite changing path slightly, the angle will never change during the entire swing and your paths will always remain parallel if done correctly.
During our backswing, the golf club will follow a consistent swing path that will differ from that found in the downswing, yet both paths will be parallel to each other.
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