emiller3 wrote:Have you tried starting your reach back further away from your body? Not further back towards the back of the tee pad, but further out in the direction your body is facing, so that when you start your pull you are coming at something like a 25-45 degree angle into your chest? Pulling the disc into your body like that should exaggerate the collapse of the wrist and allow you to get a better feel of what you should be looking for when you go to a more straight-line reach back.
I think I was actually doing this on the course yesterday on my no-step and one-step throws, it has the added advantage of allowing you to be more forward facing while you're throwing. I don't know if it's fundamentally sound compared to a more straight-line pull.
JR wrote:Those things certainly make it easier for me to feel the wrist action and force it to move much more but it's on and off so far for me. I need to practice more. I seem to throw hyzers almost always when i pull from out to in. And hyzers aren't my go to shots. But are you in the Copenhagen Open?
emiller3 wrote:That's high altitude golf for ya. That particular course is at 7200'. Everything hyzers out.
I throw a lot of hyzer flips at this course because of how straight and narrow the fairways are, and because when I don't get them flipped, it generally leaves me in a better spot than if I turned it too much. But there were a couple holes where I just got the thing nose up or didn't get any snap on it, like 10 (the high anhyzer), 14 (tunnel fairway along the path), and 19 (ugliest shot I've ever made there.)
I've also noticed that I lack snap on cold days. That was the coldest morning we've had in months. Does anyone else have that problem? I'm not sure if it has to do with grip or atmospheric pressure or what.
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