Best Golf Log Book in 2021
Golf Passport Journal â€” Pocket-Sized Golfing Book by Letterfolk
Rite in the Rain All Weather Golf Notebook, 3.5" x 6", Green Field Flex, Club Yardage Book & Hole Notes (No. 4)
- WEATHERPROOF PAPER 48 pages / 24 sheets per Golf notepad All-Weather paper won’t turn to mush when wet and repels water sweat and survives the accidental laundry mishap
- YARDAGE SECTION Tracks average distances with each club in your arsenal
- SCORE SECTION Accounts for advanced stats to drive your game forward
- NOTE SECTION Notes for every hole - next round you'll be ready for that sneaky bunker on sixteen
- COVER MATERIAL Field Flex is Rite in the Rain most flexible cover material Mud and water run right off protecting your field notes in adverse weather conditions
Rustico Leather Golf Log Book, Handmade in The USA, Easily Refillable, Perfect for Birthdays and Anniversaries, Natural Top Grain, Great Gift for Dad or Husband
- BUILT TO LAST: Handcrafted with premium, US-sourced top grain leather. Watch it develop its own unique patina with time and use.
- REFILLABLE: Built for endless games on the green. This log includes one Golf Log Notebook with 3.5” x 5” pages. Features 23 pre-printed pages for 48 rounds of golf.
- COMPACT SIZE: Fits great in back pocket or golf bag. Dimensions: 3.75” x 5.25”
- SIMPLE CLOSURE: Keep it simple. The elastic wrap securely holds the notebook in place.
- GREAT GIFT IDEA: Makes a great gift for the avid golfer in your life.
My Caddie Pro Golf Yardage Book - Go to Caddie 3 Pack
- 3 Pack My Caddie Pro Yardage Books
- 42 Page DIY Template for Fairways
- Draw Fairways, Greens, and Hazards
- Colleges, Pros and Top Junior Golf Academies
Golf Scorecard and Statistics Notebook Weatherproof (2 Pack) Golf Stats, Fits Golf Covers
- Printed on Rite in the Rain Paper
- Golf Scorecard for 19 Rounds
- Golf Stats
- Great for Scorecard Holder and Yardage Book Covers
- Golf Notebook
Golf Log Book: Dark Green Golfing Notebook | 100 Tracking Sheets, Yardage Pages | Track Your Game Stats, Scorecard Template | Golfers Gifts | Small 5.5â€ x 8.5â€ (Hobbies) (Volume 14)
Golf Round Booklet â€“ Track Score and Important Statistics
- Tracks important golf statistics to help you improve you game
- Included on each scorecard: Fairway Hit, Green in Regulation, Up & Down, Sand Save, and Putts
- Keep score like the pros
- Each booklet contains 25 scorecards
Golf Score Log Book 6x9 Inch 100 Scorecards: Golf Score Cards, Golfing Log, Personalized Golf Gift. A Golf Log Journal Score Card Record The Course ... Record Book Golfer Tournament) (Volume 4)
ProActive Sports SGS002 G Stats Golf Statistic and Score Tracking System
- Golf stat and score organizer
- Easily keep track of the following stats: fairway hits, greens in regulation, number of putts, score, and par
- Breaks down totals for each set of 9 holes
- Card holder for keeping golf course score card
- Convenient pencil holder in center of the book
Golf Journal & Log Book: Golfing Progression Notebook And Course Stat Record Keeper Organizer - Unique Gifts For Passionate Golfers
Improve Your Golf Game Through Flexibility And Fitness
Golf pros and physical therapists say that all kinds of exercise - from yoga to running - can improve your golf game. Both flexibility and fitness are needed for you to play your best.
Golf pros and physical therapists say that all kinds of exercise - from yoga to running - can improve your golf game.
That's why programs such as the Pebble Beach Golf Academy are now looking at the golfer as a whole, and emphasizing fitness, flexibility and even diet as a way to improve your game.
"The golf swing demands several physical characteristics - flexibility, strength, balance, coordination," said Bud Ferrante, a physical therapist in Carmel, California, who is fitness consultant to the Pebble Beach Golf Academy and works with both professional and amateur golfers. "The one physical attribute we lose first is flexibility. So flexibility is where one would start, if you want to play good or even reasonable golf."
He teaches many of these principles in his BACKtoGOLF seminars, the first program of its kind for golf fitness, performance and rehabilitation. Ferrante has worked with many tour players, among them Tom Watson, Brad Faxon, Justin Leonard and Brandell Chamblee.
Not only is flexibility vital to the golf swing, it also is important in heading off injuries. Although most of us don't think of golf as a sport that can hurt us, poor posture or lack of flexibility can cause back, neck or other bodily harm during a round.
"The golf swing in one of the most complex and difficult movements in all of sports to perform with skill and consistency," said Ferrante. "It requires different parts of the body to move in several directions at once."
Posture is all-important in the game, he notes, because good flexibility and posture will help a golf swing be more powerful and efficient. Proper posture also means there will be less chance of injury, because body tightness results in stress and strain to the joints, muscles, ligaments and tendons of the spine and extremities.
Katherine Marren, director of instruction at the Quail Lodge Golf Academy in Carmel Valley, California, recommends that golfers be evaluated by a sports physical therapist, so that problems can be identified and a personalized program of fitness and stretching can be put into place.
Marren notes that the idea of an exercise regime is something new for golfers, since in past decades it wasn't even talked about. She said a mix of aerobic exercise and another activity that promotes flexibility and stretching is ideal.
Running, walking or cycling will fit the bill for aerobic endeavors, and Marren suggests Pilates or yoga for helping with balance and flexibility.
It just makes sense that exercise off the course will aid a golfer's game, said Evan Boone, head golf pro at Bayonet Blackhorse in Seaside, California.
"As with any athletic endeavor, a fit body will outperform an unfit one," said Boone.
But, adds Ferrante, it's important to do both, and in the proper order.
"You must have flexibility before strengthening exercises are effective," he said. "Next time a PGA golf tournament is on television, check the posture of the golfers, and note how flexible they are."
Boone said that that any activity that focuses on strength, flexibility or core conditioning is going to be good for the golfer. He does suggest mixing it up as much as possible - "Do your exercises different all the time, from different angles, on different days. Once the body stops learning, it stops changing. The best way to do that is to keep your routines as diversified as possible."
Boone also advocates that golfers take a look at what they're eating and to work on optimizing their nutrition.
"Obviously fast, fried or processed foods aren't the best," he said. "Try to eat organic proteins, fruits and vegetables as they'll have less chemicals and additives. And most of us don't need a ton of carbohydrates, so be careful with them."
Ferrante said golfers also need to compensate for the problems that come with getting older. Although golfing is promoted as a lifelong sport, there's no doubt that many older golfers are not in the prime shape they once were.
"Flexibility is lost first as we age - we all know we are not as limber and loose as we used to be," said Ferrante. "The posture sags, the neck and back get stiff, hamstrings tighter, most of this from not being as active as we used to be. Jobs, kids, injuries, age, and many other issues affect our flexibility."
Warming up and stretching prior to a round of golf can help offset such problems. Boone recommends what he calls "dynamic" stretching, which is warming up by doing an aerobic exercise for a few minutes, such as running in place or doing jumping jacks.
"This will get the whole body warm and ready and the blood pumping," he said.
Ferrante said pre-game stretching is important, and has certain exercises he recommends to clients.
Marren said it's best to work with a physical therapist and get a set of golf fitness exercises and warmup moves that are specific to you.
"In general, it's best to warm up and stay warm before you play," she said. "Stay loose and warm. There's less chance of injury that way."
Interviews with Bud Ferrante, Katherine Marren and Evan Boone, April 2020