Is there a lot of wrist motion in bump and Run golf?

Is there a lot of wrist motion in bump and Run golf?

There’s not a lot of wrist motion. A common misconception among golfers is that you need to add wrist movement in order pop the ball up on a chip shot. Not true. Your wedge is already designed to give you the height you need. Since the goal of a bump and run is to keep the ball low and control it, leave the wrists out of it.

What is a bump and Run golf shot?

A Bump and Run is basically your traditional green side chip. It is the "smart shot" to play in most cases. Just like the name suggests, you simply bump the ball onto the green and let it roll up to the hole. The idea is to keep the ball as low as possible, only lofting as much as necessary to get over what lies between you and the putting surface.

How to hit Kang’s perfect golf shots?

Stand the shaft up To execute the shot to perfection, as Kang did, you need to make the shaft a bit more vertical than you would on a typical greenside shot. “I stand the shaft up, put the ball back, put the toe down, and I just hit it aggressively through the ball,” she said. 2. Ball in the back of the stance

How to hit a bump and run on the Green?

So by making a nice, easy pitch with a high lofted club, you can improve your chances of landing on the green and having your ball stay on the putting surface. If you were at all confused on how far you should be when hitting a bump and run, here is an easier way to look at your swing options: