Best Golf Shots Ever in 2020
Every Shot Must Have a Purpose: How GOLF54 Can Make You a Better Player
The Scoring Zone: How to Hit the Shots That Matter When You Need Them the Most
Mini Golf MatchUp
- ✓ Play against friends and family anywhere in the world
- ✓ 5 fun courses, over 70 holes, dozens of crazy obstacles
- ✓ Connect with friends from Facebook, Twitter or SMS
- ✓ Chat with buddies via in-game messaging
- ✓ Simple, drag-and-release gameplay mechanic
John Grisham's The Rainmaker
The Greatest Game Ever Played [Blu-ray]
Be a Player: A Breakthrough Approach to Playing Better ON the Golf Course
Putting Out of Your Mind
The Greatest Golf Shot Ever Made
Skechers Men's Pivot Spikeless Golf Shoe, White/Gray/Blue, 13 M US
- Spikeless design
- Water resistant
- Synthetic upper
- Ultra Go Foam
Arccos Caddie Smart Sensors Featuring Golf's First-Ever A.I. Powered GPS Rangefinder (3rd Generation)
- Winner of four-straight Golf Digest Editor’s Choice Awards for “Best Game Analyzer, ” Arccos Caddie is golf’s first and only fully-automatic performance tracking system. It features 14 sensors, one for every club in your bag.
- Access to the award winning Arccos Caddie app, golf’s Smartest Caddie.
- Automatic shot tracking, hands-free fully automatic data capture.
- A. I. Powered GPS Rangefinder, first-ever rangefinder that adjusts in real-time for wind (including gusts), elevation, temperature, humidity and altitude providing the most precise yardage in the game the Arccos Caddie Number.
- Personalized Caddie Advice that leverages A. I. to provide you with your optimal strategy.
- Smart Distance Club Averages, know how far to actually hit all your clubs so you select the right one for every shot.
- Advanced Analytics powered by strokes gained providing personalized performance breakdowns to guide practice and equipment choices.
- Includes a 1-year subscription valued at US$99. 99.
Sports: Is it Really Good for You?
My history with trying all sorts of sports is long. Most of them didn't last long. Because I didn't enjoy them. The main reason was that some sports are done indoors, where oxygen is at a minimum and sweaty bodies at a maximum.
So outdoor sports is more my thing. After wielding a tennis racket, (and we all know where that ended) I went back to riding horses. They always were my first choice, and, it appears, my last.
I was taught to ride without a saddle and bridle, a long time ago. Purely with my legs and knees. And the horse's manes to hold on to, if necessary. This style has become my favorite. Just that darn big horse and me, on the beach, at dawn. Those were happy times, and I want them back.
So what happened? The first obstacle is that I live in a town. There are no horses here. The second problem is that the nearest beach is 45 minutes away. The third would be that keeping a horse is rather costly. The fourth is that they take an awful lot of work, and thus time. Time I just don't have right now.
But this morning I got it all over me again: thoughts like: "The body is a temple.........must look after it........fresh air is good.............and I don't want to look like an old prune in the future...........". All this went through my head while having a careful inspection of myself gazing back from the bathroom mirror. Of course, if I'd done that months ago, instead of spending all of 10 minutes in there without looking in that mirror, I might have been in better shape now.
So, off went the fancy clothes and on went the shorts, t-shirt and running shoes. A bit of a warming up in the garage and I headed out of the door, running.
I managed to jog down the road, all of the 200 meters. Embracing a lamppost and gasping for breath. When I finally started breathing somewhat normal again, I jogged towards the park. Where the same thing happened again; this time I held on to a fence. And of course this time I was caught in the act.
A guy, fit as a fiddle, muscles rippling, ran past me, smiling happily. "And what are you looking at?" I said angrily."Never seen anyone having a heart attack?" But I was shouting at his retreating back.
I despaired; I never thought it was going to be this difficult. But all of a sudden I remembered a "trick", from way back when I did jogging as well.
Yes, I started out running only 200 meters or so. The next day I managed 500, and the day after 1 km. And in the end I could run for miles, without catching my breath. It was all about building it up, and my poor body getting used to it.
No liposuction, no nasty surgical treatments for me, ever. Just exercise. And so cost-effective; it costs nothing to run.
And I will get there again, step by step. Because isn't my motto: Sheer determination will get you anywhere?