As the swing begins, the back wrist starts to hinge slightly at first. This hinge is in a cupping motion, rather than a bowed. At this moment, the front wrist stays fairly flat until the hands get above waist-high. Up until the waist-high moment, most of the wrist hinge is in the back wrists only.
The answer is very simple: STRAIGHT AWAY. Your wrist break starts to happen immediately but gradually as you take the club back. Wrist break adds power and height to your shots, so if you hit the ball too low and lack distance, check you have sufficient wrist break , early on, in your backswing .
This sets the wrists much earlier in the backswing , eliminating the need to swing the arms too far at the top and a reverse pivot. Creating the proper wrist hinge in the backswing will lead to noticeably better ball-striking and, as a result, more consistent distance and direction on all iron shots.
Start by teeing the ball up, and rather than gripping the club up with all four fingers , remove the baby finger from the end of the club, so you’re only holding the club with three fingers in your left hand. From there, put your right hand on as normal, and reduce the grip pressure as much as you can.
The wrists shouldn’t roll sideways. They hinge by moving up and down. Try this: Hold the club out in front of you , and hinge it upward as if you were going to tap your nose.
You keep your left arm straight to get the maximum arc out of your swing . The more arc you get from your swing , the more power you will have. Allow the left arm to push the club into the back swing and keep your right arm tight to your body to keep the swing straight.