Golf Slice – How to Fix the Slice

A golf slice is the worst shot in all of golf! It costs you tons of distance off the tee with the driver and it often heads 90 degrees AWAY from your target!

The golf slice is a menace, but it's actually very easy to fix with RotarySwing.com's fool proof three step system.

To Fix Your Golf Slice, Fix Your Plane

The first goal in fixing your slice is that if you're swinging over the top (which you likely are), you have to first fix your plane which will fix your golf swing path. You need your path to be roughly plus or minus 2 degrees. Any more than that and it becomes very difficult to hit a roughly straight golf shot. I prefer no more than 1.5 degrees of deviation from straight with your swing path, but 2 degrees is workable.

But your swing path and plane are directly related, although you can have a great swing plane and still mess it up at the bottom by spinning your shoulders and causing the club to deviate, but a great swing plane will get us on the right track.

To fix your golf swing plane, you've got to first understand the concept of pushing vs. pulling. Once you realize what's causing you to swing over the top in golf, the rest of it is a piece of cake.

Fix Your Golf Release

Plane and path are only part of the issue, but if you don't release the golf club, that ball is still going right. So, we have to learn how to release the golf club to square the face. The release is the only thing that is going to turn your slice into a baby draw, so this step can't be overlooked.

When you combine a proper golf swing plane with a release, the ball has no choice but to turn over as a soft baby draw.

I want to walk you through all 3 steps to fix your golf slice in detail, so click here to download my free guide that is guaranteed to fix your slice once and for all!

Chuck Quinton

Chuck Quinton

is the founder of the RotarySwing Tour online golf instruction learning system. He played golf professionally for 5 years and has been teaching golf since 1995 and has worked with more than 300 playing professionals who have played on the PGA, Web.com and other major tours around the world.