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  1. Manzella presenting at the Wisconsin PGA Spring Teaching Seminar - Monday, April 7

    by on 04-03-2014 at 09:53 PM
    Monday April 7, 2014
    9:30 am -2:30 pm

    Windwood of Watertown

    W5710 County Road CW
    Watertown, WI 53098

    I am filling in for my great friend Kevin Weeks who is unable to present.
  2. Manzella at SoCal PGA Summit and at Costa Mesa for 2 days of private lessons

    by on 04-01-2014 at 12:41 PM

    Here are the details:

    Saturday, April 26th & Sunday, April 27th

    Brian Manzella SoCal Tour Stop 2014

    1701 Golf Course Drive • Costa Mesa, CA 92626

    Private Lessons available on Saturday, April 26th and Sunday, April 27th.

    $250 per hour or $400 for a two hour session

  3. BLOG: Hitting Up on a Driver — or not? by Brian Manzella

    by on 09-18-2013 at 09:42 PM
    There is always a good argument going on somewhere on the internet on whether you should hit UP on a driver or hit DOWN on it.

    This argument is usually between people who teach methods who always advocated hitting down on a driver like TGMers—or one of the TGM spin offs, like S&T or MORAD—and folks like me. To be fair, some old school non-Trackman advocates also cling to the idea of hitting down on a driver.

    And as is the case about 95% of the time, when I argue against
  4. The Picture

    by on 05-25-2013 at 10:40 PM
    I am a two-time Golf Magazine Top 100 instructor. I played college golf on scholarship, playing some #1 man and was captain of the team my senior year. I have talked at seminars in over a dozen states and in a couple of countries. I have one the most popular websites in the world run by a golf instructor. I've taught some of the best golfers on the planet. I've got 16 Manzella Certified Teachers and I have done over 70 videos and articles on and for Golf Magazine. But before I did any of ...
  5. Functionalism

    by on 06-08-2011 at 10:21 PM
    My name is Brian Manzella, and I was a method teacher.

    I had a pattern—a compilation of swing elements—that I thought was the ideal way to hit a golf ball. I taught it to every golfer that I thought could do it. When a golfer had success with a swing that was different from my ideal, I scoffed. “They would be better if they used this ideal pattern.” There were always just enough successes with the pattern or a close facsimile that kept me believing it would one day “take over golf.”
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