Super Quiet Leverage – Irons Down The Line

If you know anything about balancing car tires, you know that if they are out of balance, you will get vibration or motion (unwanted motion) in them as they turn.

The same thing goes for the leverage on your golf down swing – the more motion there is in your swing point, the more unbalanced you will be, and that will interfere with the kinetic chain of your motion and make solid, repeatable and accurate ball-striking harder to obtain.

I’ve shown before that the better my swing is, the less motion there is in the down swing, other than the action of the hips and legs with the dropping of the hands and club.

Looking at the MCS Golf Swing down the line, you can see the “quiet” aspect of the down swing, and when I slow the impact sequence down quite a bit, you really get the sense of quiet leverage.

7 Iron DTL


7 Iron Super Slow Impact


It doesn’t matter if you’re swinging a 7 iron as above, or the 5 iron swing below, or even an Driver swing, because of the nature of the model:

5 Iron DTL


5 Iron Super Slow Impact


The entire theme that I keep hammering is that if you get your setup nailed, then all you have to worry about is the very simple “One Major Move” of the actual pivot and swing.

And once you get the mechanics down, then you really begin to benefit from the principles of the MCS Golf Swing theory.

There is very little left to hand-eye coordination, which is still required but upon which too many people overly rely – if you can throw a ball or swing a baseball bat, or shoot a free throw, you have adequate hand-eye coordination to swing a golf club properly and effectively!


Back Pain or Back Injury Swinging a Golf Club?

Lacking Power, Speed, Distance and or Consistency? 

Need A Swing That Is More Easily Maintained?


If You Answered “Yes” To Any Of The Above Questions, The Answer Is In The Formula For The Golf Swing:

“E = MCS” The Swing Video

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