Best 3 Piece Golf Balls in 2020
Srixon Q-Star Tour Golf Balls, White (One Dozen)
- Must buy 2 or 4 dozen for special Father's Day promotion
- Tour Urethane Cover A soft, thin urethane cover provides tour-caliber greenside spin for total control.
- Energetic Gradient Growth Core Advanced core construction promotes seamless energy transfer to maximize distance and optimize ball performance on every shot.
- 338 Aerodynamic Speed Dimple Pattern Optimal dimple design reduces drag and increases lift for maximum distance and a more stable, penetrating flight in any wind conditions.
Callaway Golf Supersoft Golf Balls, (One Dozen), White
- The Callaway Super soft is a long, straight distance ball that’s incredibly soft
- An ultra low compression core promotes fast ball speed and increased accuracy
- New Low Drag HEX Aerodynamics are optimized to reduce drag and enhance lift for longer carry and longer distance
- A new softer Trigonometry cover formulation has a low compression for enhanced feel and increased greenside control
Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Urethane Cover Golf Ball, 2-Dozen
KLS 3-Piece Urethane Cover Golf Ball, 1-Dozen, White
- The very Best 3 piece Golf Ball for the Money-The Best Value-the Best Golf Ball
- Three-Piece Urethane Cover Golf Ball-We will be shipping this in just the sleeves to prevent shipping cost.
- 1 Dozen-12 Count - 4 Sleeves of 3 balls
- Conforms with USGA and R&A Rules
- The Kirkland Signature Three-Piece Urethane Cover Golf Ball Performance+ includes twelve count --12 balls in total., unisex-adult, 1 DOZEN GOLF BALLS, Composite; Plastic
Wilson Golf Staff Fifty Elite Golf Balls, Dozen Slide Pack, White - WGWP17002
- Performance Balance - The aggressive core is offset by a response cover creating a balance between explosive distance and a soft feel
- Improved rubber chemistry yields a lively core that's 22% softer than the competition
- New 302 PhD aerodynamics feature unique flat bottomed, shallow dimples that rip through the air to create a more stable, penetrating ball flight
- New plastic slidepack implementation for durability
Kirkland Signature 3-Piece Urethane Cover Golf Ball 4 Dozen, 48 Count
Srixon Q-Star Tour 3 Yellow Golf Balls
- Compression: 72
- 3 Piece construction
- Srixon products are prohibited from shipping outside the United States
Callaway Warbird Golf Ball, Prior Generation, (One Dozen), White
- Callaway's renowned HEX Aerodynamics reduce drag and promote high launch for increased speed, hang-time and distance
- The extra-large high-energy core is highly compressible to unlock more potential distance at any swing speed
- Thin, high-sensory ionomer cover works with the core to promote super-satisfying feel off every club
- The Package Weight Of The Product Is 9.1 Pounds
Cut Grey Golf Balls, 3 Piece Urethane (One Dozen)
- 3 piece construction
- Tour Quality Urethane cover
- 314 dimple pattern
- 80 compression
- Usage conforming
- Core and Mantle designed for optimal ball speed and spin
- USGA Conforming
Polara XDS 3-Piece Golf Balls (12 pack)
- The Polara XDS 3-pc corrects hooks and slices by up to 50% and gives you extra distance
- Point the arrow at your target for maximum effect
- Golf ball is designed for recreational golfers
- Added spin control around the greens
- 30 day money back guarantee
Oblique Injuries on the Rise in Competitive Sports
Oblique injuries are on the rise in competitive sports, like baseball, football and golf. Find out what oblique injuries are and what's being done to prevent and treat them on high school, college and professional sports teams. All about core injuries.
The Old Days of Competitive Sports
Back in the old days, there was no such thing as obliques or oblique injuries. On the contrary, if athletes sustained injuries to this area, they were simply referred to as injuries to the abdomen, abdominal muscles, lower chest and rib cage. But, with the advent of more advanced technology, particularly Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), the diagnoses of injuries in this area of the human body have become much more exacting as medical experts could actually specify the type of injury sustained by competitive athletes.
Modern Day Competitive Sports
Today, it's not uncommon for athletes to suffer an injury to the oblique muscles. These kinds of injuries are particularly problematic for baseball players who are called upon repeatedly during the course of a game or series to twist, turn and apply great force while up to bat. Competitive golfers commonly sustain injuries to the obliques for the same reason. It's the rotational action, experts report, that can strain or tear the oblique muscles over time.
Treating Injuries to the Oblique Muscles
The best way to heal after suffering an injury to the oblique muscles is to rest and allow time to take its course. To help the healing process along, particularly when the injury is new, both heat and ice can ease the pain and inflammation and, even, stimulate the muscles to heal. Doctors and trainers also use strategic taping methods to keep the muscles in place to facilitate the healing process. Over-the-counter pain medications or remedies and a diet high in Vitamin C, ginger root and Omega 3 fatty acids can also help reduce the pain, swelling and inflammation associated with oblique injuries.
Preventing Oblique Injuries
Oblique injuries are very painful and can often require competitive athletes in high school, college and professional sports to forgo playing their sports for up to a month or more as they recover from these injuries. Some athletes experience chronic problems with the oblique muscles, putting them on the bench more often than they'd like. As you can imagine, this puts a huge strain on both the individual competitors and whole teams. In the past, to prevent these kinds of injuries, teams focused their athletic routines on stretching and strengthening the core. But, those strategies don't seem to be stemming the tide against oblique injuries. As a result, some teams and athletic programs are doing just the opposite and, surprisingly, seeing a decrease in injuries to the oblique muscles.
American College of Sports Medicine
Vexing Rise in Oblique Injuries, and Little Explanation
By Michael S. Schmidt in New York Times (April 11, 2020)
Oblique injuries putting a strain on several major league teams
By Jorge L. Ortiz in USA Today (07/3/2020)