The Play Your Best Approach
The mental game
So, these two golfers are on the 16th about to tee off and it so happens that they are right next to the local cemetery. The first golfer takes his swing, but just as he does a funeral procession comes by. He stops, mid-swing, falls to his knees and starts to pray. When he's finished, his partner comments on such a thoughtful act. "Well", he replied, "we were married for 15 years".
I know, it's an old joke, but it does illustrate just how important the game of golf is to people, even non-pros. I hear golfers talk with near-obsession about their grip, their swing, their short game; constantly striving to improve, "the next time will be better", "I just need to work on one more thing".
These same golfers will agree the importance of the mental side of the game, but find the only thing available to help them work on it are a few books and DVDs that offer some great insights and a few techniques, but which don't always have a measurable or lasting effect.
The trouble with books, DVDs and other "off-the-shelf" programmes is that they are not designed for you personally and for what you specifically need. Indeed they end up giving you even more to think about - some of which isn't applicable to you anyway. Of course there are a few generic ideas to be learned that will help you improve your game, but unfortunately a lot of what is out there sounds plausible but doesn't actually work.
About Play Your Best
The Play Your Best philosophy is: change what needs to be changed and use what works. There is no set programme that you must follow, we address only where improvements are needed, meaning you will see results in a short space of time. There is no padding out with theory and academics; the methods used are cutting edge and proven to raise people to their next level of performance in work and in sport.