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Golf Anatomy, Second Edition, includes 72 exercises, each with step-by-step descriptions and full-color anatomy illustrations highlighting the muscles in action. You will see how to improve mobility, stability, balance and body awareness, and muscle strength and power to add distance to drives, consistency to your short game, and accuracy to your putts.
From sand traps to awkward lies, Golf Anatomy will prepare you for even the most challenging shots. Combining expert instruction with beautiful, full-color illustrations, Golf Anatomy is truly an inside look into the game. He has been a consultant to numerous international golf associations and international PGAs. From to he was the director of fitness and nutrition for one of the most successful junior golf academies in the United States.
He has extensive experience and involvement working with international team events, including the Presidents Cup and Ryder Cup. He provides online education courses for trainers, coaches, and manual therapists at www. His online golf technique and movement instruction can be found at ChampionGolfFitness. His goal is to provide all clients with the most comprehensive health strategies to ensure that they optimize health while also performing at their highest level of competitive skill. DiSaia has been involved in the health and fitness field for more than 15 years.
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He has continuously studied the most cutting-edge philosophies in health, fitness, and performance. His current postgraduate focus in functional medicine was preceded by his training as a strength trainer, chiropractor, and sports medicine expert.
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His approach combines optimizing both the physical capabilities of the athlete and the internal health that drives human performance. He enjoys sharing his knowledge with his colleagues and has previously lectured for doctors, therapists, and strength coaches on topics such as lower back pain, running injuries, golf swing biomechanics, golf fitness, and performance through health optimization.
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DiSaia works with clients both in person and online, creating customized programs to help people achieve a life filled with supreme health and vitality. With Golf Anatomy you can do them too!
Golf Anatomy 2nd Edition by Craig Davies, Vince Disaia | Waterstones
Davies helped me gain distance off the tee and play great golf all year around. In Golf Anatomy he shares his expertise to improve your game as well. The unique holistic approach to conditioning found within Golf Anatomy provides both the athlete and coach the best possible environment to maximize success. My mobility and strength have improved, on and off the course.
See All Customer Reviews. You will see how to improve mobility, stability, balance and body awareness, and muscle strength and power to add distance to drives, consistency to your short game, and accuracy to your putts. From sand traps to awkward lies, Golf Anatomy will prepare you for even the most challenging shots. Combining expert instruction with beautiful, full-color illustrations, Golf Anatomy is truly an inside look into the game. Add to Bag. Availability: In stock Check Store.
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Product Details. You May Also Like. Therefore, weakness can mean a deficiency in strength, range of motion, or body awareness.
As such, it is very difficult to pick just a few to highlight as the most important. For simplicity, we have attempted to highlight a variety of the major muscles and joints utilized during the various subsections of the full golf swing. This list is not all-encompassing but does provide a solid basis.
Upswing, or Backswing In general, the upswing phase figure 1. In this phase, balance, proprioception, and joint and muscle mobility are often more important than actual muscle strength. Having sufficient external rotation and retraction of the trail-side shoulder complex the right shoulder in a right-handed golfer and abduction, internal rotation, and protraction on the target side the left shoulder in a right-handed golfer while also possessing sufficient internal rotation of the trail hip, external rotation of the target hip, and spinal rotation is more important than how strong the big muscle groups are.
The problem with many golfers' fitness programs is a lack of time spent on increasing mobility or flexibility. If a golfer is restricted in his ability to move his body into a desirable position while remaining in balance during the upswing, the remainder of the golf swing is negatively affected regardless of the muscular strength or explosiveness of that athlete. Although this phase of the swing uses mostly a golfer's mobility, some muscles provide a stable base so others can maximize their movements.
During the upswing, the golfer must load the quadriceps, gluteus medius, and gluteus maximus in the trail leg and the obliques as the golfer coils toward the top of this phase of the golf swing. When these muscles work efficiently, the latissimus dorsi, infraspinatus, rhomboids, obliques, and multifidi can elongate properly to achieve the correct, full position of the upswing.
A great deal of time during golf lessons is spent attempting to attain positions in the backswing. Average and even high-level golfers spend very little time on the downswing or follow-through.
During fitness training, most golfers do work on developing adequate motion throughout their bodies. However, many golfers may be unable to properly achieve the positions the golf professional wants. When positive changes are not seen, the result is frustration for both players and professionals and may lead to injury and poor performance.
When golfers increase their mobility to match the motion the instructor is trying to get them to create during the upswing, more time can be spent learning the downswing, impact, and follow-through phases of the swing. Downswing The transition from the upswing to the downswing requires great coordination by the athlete and an ability to separate the lower body and pelvis from the upper body.
The transition between these two phases of the swing is initiated by the golfer moving the lower body into position to allow for the greatest muscular efficiency. One of the primary objectives is to position the target-side knee over the outside aspect of the target foot. This puts the golfer in proper alignment for the quadriceps muscles to contract and straighten the knee, the gluteus maximus muscle to contract to create hip extension, and the muscles of the hip rotator cuff piriformis, gluteus medius and minimus, and obturators to contract to create both lateral stability within the hip and internal rotation of the hip joint, all on the target-side leg.
Golf Anatomy by Craig Davies and Vince DiSaia
The trail-side leg uses the quadriceps, adductor magnus, hamstrings, gluteus maximus, and gastrocnemius muscles to create knee extension, hip extension, and ankle plantar flexion to help drive the golfer's weight onto the left side. The activation of the muscles in the legs helps drive the golfer into the ground and position the player so that the arms are able to move into position and create the desired angles of attack.
In the core, the obliques and psoas major are highly activated, creating a crunchlike position as the golfer's hips extend and his pelvis tilts in a relatively posterior fashion the belt buckle starts to point up while his chest remains over the ball. The target-side latissimus dorsi helps pull the golfer onto his target side while countering the force generated by the pectoralis muscles on both sides of the golfer's body.
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Follow-Through The follow-through movement in the golf swing allows for deceleration of the body, specifically the arms, postimpact. This phase of the golf swing is very taxing because the muscles must work predominantly through eccentric contractions to slow down the body. The golfer's entire core-obliques, quadratus lumborum, psoas major, and transversus and rectus abdominis-works at maximum power to produce force and decelerate the body.