Good news, WAX Nation citizens who’ve been waiting for the Post-Modern Swing model (aka the Dunaway-model MCS model) – the golf courses and ranges opened up last weekend!
I didn’t venture anywhere near due to the frenzy that ensued – I got a call during the week that the facility where I hit balls was packed full with a lineup at the clubhouse door… no thanks, I’ll wait.
I said I would give everyone a chance to just look at the down the line swing action of Mike Dunaway’s superb mechanics, so let’s take a look at the longest driver of the ball on Tour, young Cameron Champ.
Now, there are more differences in their swings than similarities, which is why Dunaway never hurt himself swinging the club while Cameron’s had back issues since his teens.
I had to cancel my video project last winter as you all know, because I ran into personal and work commitments that made it impossible to complete in the time I had set out for it.
One of the principles I had looked into, and the reason I always struggled to get that low trailing heel impact position no matter how well I struck the ball, has to do with the whole concept of synchronicity.
Having worked on the MCS Post-Modern pivot over the winter while the blog was on hiatus, I eventually came to the conclusion that, other than the pivot action, there should be no difference between the principles driving the two swing models.
I hope everyone had a safe and sound weekend in WAX Nation – I was working on my pivot today & thought I’d share my observations on there being actually 3 pivots for the Classic & Post-Modern Golf Swing models.
The first, as we have been looking at it for years, is obviously the pure rotational Classic Golf Swing pivot, where you turn the torso and shoulders using the hip & leg action.