How to control the speed of the putter


While beginners can usually aim their putts reasonably, hitting the ball at the right distance is more challenging.

Many beginners already have experience with putting when playing miniature golf. Compared to a full golf swing, putting looks very simple. But once you're on a real golf course, the putting green takes on a new dimension. The cup looks smaller, the slope is more significant, and the target is further away.

It's essential to keep your feelings in golf; there is no magic trick to getting your putts just right every time; only regular practice and play will help you develop the feel in a relatively short period. As your putting becomes more consistent, wait until you feel how hard to hit the ball without thinking about other technical points.

Set aside at least 10-15 minutes for each practice session. Start at close range, within 2 feet of the cup, and practice from there. The majority of your practice should be within 10 feet. Then start progressing to 15 feet and then into the higher levels of 20, 30, and 40 feet.

 Putting at long distances should be practiced first at 2-3 feet, and don't worry about putting at this distance. Putting uphill, downhill, and sidehill, it is essential to gauge the effect of slope on putting speed.


The two-speed putting blanket and various accessories allow you to simulate realistic green conditions for training and set different speeds to help you improve your putting.

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