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Where to Buy Golf Drivers Racine WI

Local resource for where to buy golf drivers in Racine. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to golf shops, golf clubs and golf drivers from Nike Golf, Callaway, PING, TaylorMade, Titleist, Cleveland Golf and more, as well as advice on used golf drivers.

Sports Authority
(414) 282-2300
Greenfield Place, 5070 S. 74th Street
Greenfield, WI
Services
Golf Day Shop, Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Washington Park Golf Course
(262) 635-0118
2801 12th St
Racine, WI
 
Shoop Park Golf
(262) 681-9714
4510 Lighthouse Dr
Racine, WI
 
Maplecrest Country Club
(262) 859-2887
9401 18th St
Kenosha, WI
 
Washington Park Municipal Golf Course
(262) 653-4090
2205 Washington Rd
Kenosha, WI
 
Greenfield Golf Galaxy
(414) 817-9900
7801 W Layton Ave
Greenfield, WI
Services
Custom Club Fitting,Full Service Club Repair,Book a Tee Time,Book a PGA Lesson,Pre-Owned Club Program,Club-Trade In Program
Store Hours
Mon - Fri: 10:00am - 9:00pm,Sat: 9:00am - 9:00pm,Sun: 9:00am - 7:00pm
Golf Pro
Golf Pro : Doug Mortola
Teaching Principles : My goal is to develop a positive impact position for my students while taking into consideration your body type, flexibility and core strength. Since the impact position is the "moment of truth" in the golf swing, I believe the key to a positive impact position is the ability to hit down on the golf ball with a fundamentally sound swing plane and face angle to produce consistent and predictable ball flights.

Public Golf Associates
(262) 637-2840
6200 Northwestern Ave
Racine, WI
 
Petrifying Springs Golf Course
(262) 552-9052
4909 7th St
Kenosha, WI
 
Tom Befera Golf Shop
(262) 552-8221
PO Box 249
Kenosha, WI
 
Golf Shack
(262) 857-6622
7300 118th Ave Ste B
Kenosha, WI
 

What Are The Best Golf Drivers

Callaway FT iQGolf is a game best played with controlled aggression. The tools needed to affect that persona are in your bag, and the driver is best designed to make sure that you get the most distance out of your directed assault on the golf ball. Drivers stand out in any bag – they have longer shafts, bigger heads and some come equipped with adjustable mechanisms that can change your penchant for hitting slices or any other ill-fated shot mannerisms.

It's possible to get drivers that allow golfers with slower swing speeds to increase distance without having to swing harder. A more flexible shaft can help solve the distance problem, especially for seniors who still have a good game but aren't quite getting drives to travel as far as they once did. There are also lighter clubs that provide swing confidence because a driver with less weight is easier to handle and brings more "feel" into play. Feel is important. It gives a player signals almost throughout the entire golf swing regarding club positioning and how the ball will be struck.

The really stiff-shafted drivers are to be used only by very strong golfers. For the average player to try and master such a club is foolish. Slash at the ball off the tee for 14 holes – four more are par threes – and find that maybe one out of those 14 tee shots turned out well. The game isn't built around one type of shot, and leaving yourself in 13 places that don't offer reasonable chances for making par, or less, can make golf very frustrating.

Moment of Inertia – MOI – has become kind of a catch phrase that club manufacturers use to explain why oversized driver heads have assumed a huge amount of interest for golfers looking for a better product. MOI explains how keeping an object from spinning on its axis is how larger-faced drivers are able to help prevent twisting that results in errant shots. A driver with high MOI can be hit off the heel or toe and sti...

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