That’s the beauty of having great tempo, lag and timing.
Together, they equal a square clubface that’s traveling FAST – at just the right moment.
Think about what this could mean for your golf game.
In fact, let’s walk through a quick hypothetical.
I’ll assume your current clubhead speed is 84 MPH and your drives around 210 yards – about average among amateurs.
So, you practice a bit with the Speed Snap and work your new “feels” into your regular swing. You gain a quick 4 MPH and 10 yards off the tee – and notice your irons and hybrids are flying a bit farther, too.
All of a sudden, a 365-yard par 4 that required a driver and a 5-iron is now a driver and a 6-iron… or possibly a 7.
That’s great. You’re saving strokes already.
But you don’t stop there.
You keep using the Speed Snap in your spare time. You whip it out after dinner and, occasionally, before work. You sneak it into the office for a few quick swings.
You turn the setting up another notch because you’re still gaining speed.
Next thing you know, you’re swinging the driver 92 MPH and hitting it 230.
And that 365-yard hole? It’s now a pushover with a driver and a smooth 8-iron.
On longer holes, your extra length makes an even bigger difference.
You’re also hitting shorter clubs into par 3s – and you reaching some par 5s in two.
Does that sound like fun, or what?
You’ll play from the fairway more often, too, leading to a bigger boost in your greens-in-regulation percentage.
That, my friend, is how you shoot lower scores.
Now that I’ve explained how the Speed Snap works and what it will do for your game, there’s one more thing you should know: