Eyes over the ball

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By Alex

  • 4 Likes
  • 9 Replies
  1. I've notice I've been missing a lot of short puts recently and I wasn't really sure why. I got my putting mirror out and found I've got lazy in my set-up and started leaving my eyes behind and not over the ball.

    I really think this is important to check every now and then and it's real easy to do.

    This is my setup.

    Hope this helps :)

    Post Image
  2. Dwayne N

    Dwayne N
    Island, KY

    Nice setup
  3. If it is helpful to you so just continue ..
    Nice Layout
  4. Darryl M

    Darryl M
    Wichita, KS

    Very nice setup, looks very effective
  5. golfinnut

    golfinnut
    Leesburg, VA

    I have one of these that I keep in the bag and use it during my range work. I need to spend more time with my putting as that's where I tend to lose most of my strokes.
  6. Dwayne N

    Dwayne N
    Island, KY

    does anyone know where I can get a good putter fitting near Owensboro Ky.
  7. Dr. Kovatchian

    Dr. Kovatchian
    Carlsbad

    LOVE my Putting Mirror as well!!!
    It's awesome heading to the putting green and setting up some 10-12 footers.
    Totally fun to drop 50 in a row while others watch in amazement...My mirror gets a workout and I use it at least 2-3 hours a week on the green.

    eyelinegolf.com

    Cheers,
    Dr. K
  8. Maybe I should get one of those, only thing I've done before to check my setup is drop a ball from between my eyes and see where it lands. Seems to work for me, but you can never make too many 5 footers.
  9. Nice setup! I think I need one of those.
  10. S. C.

    S. C.
    Tampa, FL

    I have a very similar mirror by Levelgolf, which I got after watching pros use them. Like you, Alex, I discovered my eyes were too far inside the putting line. I now measure 2.5 putterhead lengths from my toes to the ball. A ball dropped from the bridge of my nose would land on the putted ball. The shaft feels very upright, and my head on top of the ball, however, I now know my eyes are over the start line precisely. I use a straight back and through stroke. If I can strike the right pace, I know it's going in.

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