From Tour Players to Absolute Beginners…
What if golf training could help the best players in the game move beyond ever questioning or doubting their mechanics again? What if utilizing the same golf training principles helped beginning golfers learn the game of golf in just 60 days?
What if you could train and learn golf in such a way, combining movements of the world’s greatest golfers and athletes with timeless practices and principles from the martial arts world, to offer a radically simpler, and easier way to improve at golf?
That is the essence of the Tathata Golf 60 Day Program, a revolutionary new way to teach and learn golf.
A Complete Path of Learning and Training for Your Mind, Body and Swing
Built on movements of the greatest golfers and athletes of all-time combined with timeless movement and striking truths from the martial art world, The Tathata Golf 60 Day Program is introduced and learned in a way never before seen in golf.
- Movement training
- Mental training
- Martial art influence
- Complete and structured path of learning
- Greatest player and athlete movement education
- Video test questions and answers throughout
Effective Golf Instruction for Tour Players to Absolute Beginners…
Equally effective and powerful for users of all ages, body types and ability levels, from absolute beginners to the best players in the world, the Tathata Golf 60 Day Program introduces a complete path to learning and training for your mind, body and swing.
Ready to learn more about how Tathata Golf Training can help you improve your game? Click the Related Post below that most closely represents where you are in your golf game.
- Tour Player
- Low Handicapper
- Mid Handicapper
- Beginning Golfer
- Junior Golfer
- All ages – No Matter Your Age, Skill or Body Type
Just finished day 20. I've found this program to be awesome. Thanks for putting all this great content together. As a 2 handicap golfer I've had moment where I played pretty consiently well, but I've always struggled with various swing thoughts over the years. And as I begin to try to incorporate the body and arms/hand movements I labored a bit over how I was going to remember all the different movements and put them into proper sequence. What helped me with this was doing the 12th body movement in slow motion. By doing this I could think through the various body movements throughout the swing. As I gradually sped up this 12th movement I realized that it I could do it without any thoughts at all. Just a suggestions, others might find this helpful.
I am 53 years old and just started playing golf in May of this year. I've worked hard too improve and have managed to consistently score in the low to mid 90's (which, all my golf friends tell me is pretty good). However, I started feeling like this was as good as I was going to get, so I went to my golf pro at the course I play and signed up for some lessons. I have to honestly say that I received no meaningful instruction whatsoever. i then started watching youtube videos, reading books, watching instruction on TV and ordered a set of videos that "guaranteed" longer drives and lower scores. This never happened. I just finished Day 1 of this course and I already sense a much deeper commitment by the instructor to truly help me play better golf. Obviously, it's too early to tell how much this will improve my game, but I'm cautiously optimistic. I'll let you know how things are going as I progress through the material. C Glover
I am 68 years old. I used to be a 10 hdcp. Age and body replacement have taken a toll. I just completed day 15 training. Physically I cannot do all the stretching exercises but my rehab exercises accomplish the same function. My game has gotten progressively worse and I was always saying I wasn't keeping my head where I needed to have it in the proper position. Now I have come to realize my body was out of whack. I have been working at it, but consistently still not there. However, today I finally made a proper and effortlessly swing and hit my drive 30 yards past any drive I have hit in a long time. Sure does help the motivation. Ken Harris