While the first part of the learning curve in disc golf generally involves developing technique and focusing on lowering your scores, once a certain level of consistency has been reached, players often neglect developing the full array of shots that will help them become the best players they can be
Ryen91 wrote:I am pretty sure I am more intelligent then you think and have allot more knowledge then your post might suggest.
jenb wrote:I found this article by Blake on the Funkytown Flyers site.
http://funkytowndiscgolf.com/2010/08/me ... ot-scores/
I presume it is also somewhere on this forum, but I'm not sure where. Will someone please link it so I can read the discussions?
My question is about the part of the article that says "once a certain level of consistency has been reached ..."
With my limited time to practice and play, I feel like my game will be much better served by focusing on short game, and especially learning to putt and approach well. And I really wonder if anyone who doesn't play and practice as much and often as the touring pros play and practice can become so consistent in their basic skills that it's time to branch out.
So what is the "certain level of consistency?" Is it a point reached after going full time pro? If less, is there a minimum rating that a person, taking age and etc., into account, should be able to reach with this certain level, before branching out as recommended?
Jeronimo wrote:I sincerely do not see any form of roller as a useful technique for getting from A to B. Perhaps its just the terrain I play on but they are 10x more susceptible to outside influences such as grass, wind, rocks, sticks, etc... I've no use for a roller and I don't practice it (often). Am I crazy?
Frank Delicious wrote:Every groove is a unique snowflake of suck.
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