Indoor Backswing Drills

Here are two indoor swing drills you can do in the comforts of your own home. Sometimes the weather doesn’t cooperate, or you don’t have enough time to rip out to the golf course…that’s okay, cause we got you covered with these simple full swing drills that you can perform in a small space.

The first indoor swing drill we’re going to work on perfecting the plane of our takeaway. It’s as simple as using two golf clubs and hitting three specific check points in the golf swing. You’ll get instant visual feedback.

The second indoor swing drill is all about rotation and balance. This is not a drill where you need a lot of space. You can do it in front of the TV, in the office, or the train platform. It’s going to ensure we’re rotating and not swaying in the backswing.

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6 Responses to Indoor Backswing Drills

  1. Tom Robertson November 6, 2018 at 1:16 pm #

    Hi Colby, thanks for all your tips and videos I really enjoy them I’m 75 and they help alot

    • Quite The Chap November 6, 2018 at 2:14 pm #

      Thanks, Tom, I appreciate that! Also, glad these tips are helping out- keep it up!

  2. Robert November 13, 2018 at 6:41 am #

    Colby, there are plenty of people out there sharing their techniques and tips with us weekend warriors but none do it as well and with the great humor that you do.

    • Quite The Chap November 13, 2018 at 8:20 am #

      Thanks Robert, much appreciated! We’re having a lot of fun here!

  3. Raymond CHASTEL December 28, 2018 at 9:44 am #

    Colby ,You’re supposed to put 70%/80% of your weight on your back foot when you go into your backswing .What you’re showing here is the STACK AND TILT method of MIKE BENNET and ANDY PLUMMER and ,which is not at all recommended today by most Pro’s

    • Quite The Chap December 29, 2018 at 11:46 am #

      Hi Raymond, thanks for writing in. This video doesn’t have anything to do with weight transfer, this is all about rotation and balance. The point of moving the back foot behind you is to help facilitate a full turn and also to keep you from swaying off the ball. If the drill is done properly, you will in fact have 70/80% of your weight should be transferred to the back foot while allowing you to rotate. There is no endorsement for Stack & Tilt here.

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