The Best Golf Books Of All Time in 2020
How to Play Your Best Golf All the Time
The Match: The Day the Game of Golf Changed Forever
Funny (but true) Golf Anecdotes: about Tiger, Phil, Bubba, Rory, Rickie, Jack, Arnie, and all the rest.
Ben Hogan's Five Lessons: The Modern Fundamentals of Golf
- In each chapter, a different tested fundamental is explained and demonstrated with clear illustrations, as though Hogan were giving you a personal lesson with the same skill and precision that made him a legend
- Covers grip, stance, posture, first & second part of the swing and a short summary and review
- Paperback size: 8" x 5A1/4"
- 109 pages Herbert Warren Wind: has been called "the best golf writer in captivity." His works include Thirty Years of Championship Golf (with Gene Sarazen), The Story of American Golf, and The Complete Golfer. Anthony Ravielli, an artist and avid golfer, used his vast knowledge of anatomy and the mechanics of human movement to show the reader the precise positions and related muscles that must be utilized to achieve success with Ben Hogan's techniques.
How to Be Happy All the Time (v. 1)
All the Time in the World: A Book of Hours
A Gentleman in Moscow: A Novel
The Hole Truth: Determining the Greatest Players in Golf Using Sabermetrics
Tiger Wood: Life of World's Greatest Golf Player and Legend (Greatest Athletes of All Time Book 4)
The Goldfinch: A Novel (Pulitzer Prize for Fiction)
My Q & A with Dr. Jeffrey Spencer
Ralphie from the Gab Four interviews Dr. Jeffrey Spencer, the former Olympic athlete and current sports chiropractor whose clients include Tiger Woods and Lance Armstrong.
I learned that to succeed in life you need to be in charge of your own choices. You need to listen to you coaches in life. And that doesn't always mean your sports coaches. It means your teachers, your teamates, your friends and your family. I also learned that you can never know everything there is to know, that you can always learn something about something no matter how much you already know.
Q: What made you choose cycling out of all the sports?
A: The boys in the neighborhood already did and asked if he wanted to.
Q: Have you played any other sports?
A: He has played football, been a track runner and shot putter. He was good at those sports also.
Q: What was it like being in the Olympics?
A: It was one of the best experiences in his life.
Q: What do you think is more important, participating in the game or winning a medal?
A: Definitely participating in the game. It teaches you how to be a champion in life.
Q: What was it like to still compete after competing at the Olympics?
A: It was a little difficult because the best athletes and coaches are at the Olympics.
Q: How did it feel to go back to the Olympics years later to give a speech?
A: It was a great honor to be there and was able to better appreciate the Olympics and the importance of the Olympics.
Q: It must be amazing to have trained so many athletes. Do you feel you have played an important role in their career paths?
A: Yes, it was an important role. No one can be their own champion without help from others.
Q: Your personal schooling and career choices seem to follow the needs of your clients. Are you happy with your line of work?
A: Yes, very happy. The choices were things that came naturally.
Q: Do you have a favorite client?
A: All of them.
Q: What do you feel your greatest accomplishment is?
A: Helping others become their own champions in life.
Q: What would you tell a child who has dreams of going to the Olympics?
A: Keep your dreams alive, find good coaches, eat right, study other successful people and learn.
Q: How do you find time to do glass blowing and write books on top of everything you do?
A: Do a little each day and it adds up. For example, work on your book for 20 minutes a day and after a year it adds up to 121 hours that you have worked on it.
Q: Is it hard to work with well known athletes instead of everyday patients?
A: They are the same as anyone else. They still need to do what they need to do to get healthy.
Q: Is there any one thing that you have not done that you want to accomplish in your lifetime?
A: There are several things: play an instrament, learn a foreign language, learn martial arts fly a military jet, a space ship.
Dr. Spencer taught me that everybody has talents. Everyone should be encouraged to follow those talents. To succeed, develop your skill, read every day, and always be a student of your talents. It was really cool to have the chance to interview Dr. Spencer. It was a lot of fun.