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An in-depth, full-color, step-by-step guide to the new golf swing that has taken the PGA Tour by storm

Maverick golf instructors Michael Bennett and Andy Plummer spent a decade researching the swing, eventually combining physiology and physics to create a method they dubbed the “Stack and Tilt.”

Making these breakthroughs available to everyone, The Stack and Tilt Swing is a handsome, fully illustrated, complete course, packed with more than two hundred full-color photographs that make it easy for golfers at all levels to adopt this radical yet simple approach.

Enhanced with practice routines, a troubleshooting list, test cases, and point-by-point assistance, this is the breakthrough guide to golf’s hot new secret weapon.

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The Fundamentals of Stack and Tilt

1

Weight Forward

We prescribe the weight forward on the setup. We use 55-45 as a baseline. On the backswing we prescribe the weight stay on the front and begin moving more to the left as the golfer nears the end of the backswing. The weight being 60-40 left at the end of the backswing would be the baseline. On the downswing the weight continues to move evenly to the left such that it is 90-10 on the left at impact. By the time the right arm is parallel to the ground on the follow through the weight is 95-5 left.

2

Shoulder Down

The trajectory of the left shoulder on the backswing effects stability of the head and center of the shoulder turn. The left shoulder going downward on the backswing and not moving inward keeps your head still. This is a key move in the swing we teach. Not only keeping the weight forward at set-up helps hit the ball first, but keeping your head stable is another necessary part of hitting the ball first. Keeping the head stable allows for the club and hands to orbit the body in a circle.

3

Hands Move In

Golf is played on a tilted angle. That angle transcribed on the ground is an arc. We want the hands to trace the arc transcribed on the ground, not straight back. The path we prescribe would pass through the base to the middle of the bicep.

4

Tuck Your Hips

The tucking of the hips or extending of the spine has eluded golf instruction, but has been demonstrated by all games greatest players. The definition of how this works is complex, but it can be demonstrated rather simply, To demonstrate this concept we tell our students that the belt level should be higher from the ground on the finish than the setup. We also tell that the hips should be fully tucked under the torso. For simplicity, raise the belt and tuck the hips.

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