If you’ve played enough golf , you’ve probably seen the Orange Whip . The 47-inch, 1.75-lb. ultra-flexible club is a ready-made warm up tool, and it’s one of the few training aids around that can help every golfer — regardless of ability — with their tempo.
The Orange Whip synchronizes the arms and body while swinging it repetitively. If this motion is out of sync, the user will lose their balance and/or feel awkward. As the arms and body work together, a natural rhythm takes over the swing .
The 43″ Orange Whip is perfect for women, seniors, teens. It’s also great for men who want to work on their iron swing. The Orange Whip Midsize provides and excellent sense of feel for tempo, swing plane, and balance. The Orange Whip Midsize is the perfect tool for perfecting your tempo, swing plain and swing balance.
Best Golf Swing Trainers Orange Whip Swing Trainer . IZZO Flatball. SKLZ Smart Glove. PuttOut Pressure Putt Trainer . SKLZ Putt Pocket . ProActive Sports VariSpeed Putting System. Maxfli 9′ x 12″ Automatic Putting Mat. Maxfli Dual Height Golf Hitting Mat .
The original Orange Whip Trainer was designed to synchronize your golf swing and the NEW Orange Whip LightSpeed was designed specifically to increase your clubhead speed while maintaining control. It’s the perfect combination of power and accuracy.
How to Know Which Golf Club to Use
|Club||Men’s Average Distance||Women’s Average Distance|
|6- iron||150 yards||130 yards|
|7 – iron||140 yards||120 yards|
|8- iron||130 yards||110 yards|
|9- iron||120 yards||100 yards|
If you hit the ball longer than that, say 225-250 yards, you should probably choose regular shafts . Anything more than 250 yards, stiff shafts are for you. Unless you are a huge hitter and average about 300 yards on your drives, stay away from Extra- stiff shafts .
Yes, it is legal to carry your Orange Whip in your golf bag. It does not count as a golf club and does not affect the fourteen-club rule. However, using the Orange Whip during a stipulated round other than for stretching is not permitted (e.g., swinging the device).
Because, yes, how your wrists bend or hinge during the golf swing means A LOT when it comes to how well you hit the ball. The extended (cupped) lead wrist on the left is common with poor ball strikers and slicers, while the flexed (bowed) lead wrist on the right is common with better golfers .
Not Allowed. Using any type of golf training or swing aid (such as an alignment rod or a weighted headcover or “donut”) or a non-conforming club to make a practice swing or in any other way that creates a potential advantage by helping the player in preparing for or making a stroke.