MCS Hits NCAA Division 1 Golf – Krista Twet UC Riverside

krista twet mcsI have some pics and a couple of swing sequences to show you all, as the MCS Swing Theory has now made its way to NCAA Division I golf.

Namely, Krista Twet (pronounced “Tweet”) from the University of California, Riverside.

Jerry “BT” Crowell as you know is my point man out West, and he has recently begun to work with Krista, who you will see has athleticism to spare, and who will likely turn quite a few heads before this school year is out.

So, let’s take a look first at her address stance, both face-on and down the line.

krista twet mcs


I’m telling you, I will NEVER get bored of seeing athletic golfers set up the way Krista is above.  Really, really good stuff here, Jerry is doing great things out on the West Coast!

Krista Twet – UC Riverside – Swinging MCS


So, Krista is a freshman member of the NCAA Division I women’s golf team at UCR, and I will get a chance to meet and work with her a bit when I head down to Riverside to carry BT’s bag at the Farmers Insurance Open qualifying tournament next month.

BT has got her off to an awesome start with MCS, and he wants me to take a personal look and make the little changes I’ll be making with her, but this is already a very, very good swing.

As you can see, Krista is a planted-heel swinger, and I have some things to show her that will greatly assist that motion.

I especially love her full and free release (David Leadbetter might call it a ‘little flippy!‘), and that is not going to change.

Just a little more work on the back swing pivot to get more leverage from the top, and she’ll be on her way.

Good work, Jer!


6 thoughts on “MCS Hits NCAA Division 1 Golf – Krista Twet UC Riverside

    1. D Watts Post author

      You can’t buy that release action. Really good work Jer – can’t wait to meet the young lady in person and see that action up close!

  1. chiefcowpie

    Only thing to get in the way is the USGA or The R & A deciding MCS technology gives a golfer a competitive advantage over opponents. Golfers may have to demonstrate in some way how their swing is damaging ligaments, tendons or joints to be a “conforming” swing.

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