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2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Shoal Creek, AL

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the each region – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, AL – Stanford, CA

Shoal Creek, AL Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. Northwestern

2. Alabama

3. Oklahoma State

4. Florida State

5. Vanderbilt

6. Tennessee

7. Clemson

8. California

9. Middle Tennessee State

10. Notre Dame

11. Purdue

12. Missouri

13. New Mexico State

14. Michigan

15. Iowa State

16. Eastern Kentucky

17. Alabama State

18. Oakland

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Shoal Creek, AL

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the each region – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, AL – Stanford, CA

Shoal Creek, AL Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. Northwestern

2. Alabama

3. Oklahoma State

4. Florida State

5. Vanderbilt

6. Tennessee

7. Clemson

8. California

9. Middle Tennessee State

10. Notre Dame

11. Purdue

12. Missouri

13. New Mexico State

14. Michigan

15. Iowa State

16. Eastern Kentucky

17. Alabama State

18. Oakland

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Bryan, TX

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the each region – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, ALStanford, CA

Bryan, TX Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. UCLA

2. Georgia

3. Arizona

4. Kent State

5. Furman

6. Texas A&M

7. Miami

8. Texas

9. SMU

10. Texas Christian

11. Louisville

12. Campbell

13. Tulane

14. Indiana

15. Texas State

16. Lamar

17. Delaware

18. Quinnipiac

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Bryan, TX

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the each region – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, ALStanford, CA

Bryan, TX Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. UCLA

2. Georgia

3. Arizona

4. Kent State

5. Furman

6. Texas A&M

7. Miami

8. Texas

9. SMU

10. Texas Christian

11. Louisville

12. Campbell

13. Tulane

14. Indiana

15. Texas State

16. Lamar

17. Delaware

18. Quinnipiac

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Baton Rouge, LA

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the Baton Rouge Regional – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, ALStanford, CA

Baton Rouge Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. Duke

2. Florida

3. Arizona State

4. Washington

5. Oregon

6. BYU

7. LSU

8. Houston

9. North Carolina State

10. Harvard

11. New Mexico

12. Augusta

13. Wichita State

14. Denver

15. East Carolina

16. FDU

17. South Carolina

18. North Florida

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Regional Championships – Baton Rouge, LA

It’s an exciting time for NCAA Golf. Teams are traveling and qualifying for a chance to win the 2016 NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon.

Websters dictionary defines probability – the extent to which something is probable; the likelihood of something happening or being the case.

For the purpose of a fun discussion, what if you could predict future performance? Or what if you could predict the outcome of a certain tournament? This is nearly impossible to do in golf because of so many outside influences on score. Weather, golf course, bad luck, bad bounce, whatever, it’s next to impossible.

But what if you could calculate the probabilities of a tournament? For example, using statistical and econometric models you can produce the probabilities on how each team will finish in the NCAA Regional Tournaments. This is NOT a prediction, this is the probability on how each team will finish in each regional.

Through a complex systems of pulleys, levers, launch angles and calculations, we have listed the teams and how they will finish in the Baton Rouge Regional – 2016 NCAA Women’s Golf Championships. To see other Regional Probabilities, Baton Rouge, LABryan, TXShoal Creek, ALStanford, CA

Baton Rouge Regional – Probability or likelihood on how the teams will finish.

1. Duke

2. Florida

3. Arizona State

4. Washington

5. Oregon

6. BYU

7. LSU

8. Houston

9. North Carolina State

10. Harvard

11. New Mexico

12. Augusta

13. Wichita State

14. Denver

15. East Carolina

16. FDU

17. South Carolina

18. North Florida

disclaimer: no minions were harmed during this research project. smile

4 Topics All Junior Golfer Need To Communicate

One of the many great aspects about College Golf Camps™ is the information you receive from college coaches and industry experts. Junior golfers and parents have the amazing opportunity to listen and learn about so many different topics including NCAA guidelines, raising junior golfers, reaching peak performance, swing instruction, etc. One of the topics frequently raised is “how to contact college coaches?” What are the NCAA rules, when should you contact them, etc.

It’s a complicated world we live in. Junior Golf families complicate it even more by trying to create the “perfect” email or the “perfect” resume or even better the “perfect” golfer. You already know this, however we are here to tell you that “perfect” doesn’t exist in golf. So, since we are not telling you anything you don’t already know, in terms of “perfect”. Here are 4 basic components that your emails need to include when contacting college golf coaches.

Always attempt to KEEP IT SIMPLE

#1 – Who are you?
Coaches need to know your name, year of graduation, home state, email and contact phone. Every email you ever send a coach should include those 5 basic points. They don’t need to know you started playing golf at age 2 or that you dream of playing college golf or that your daddy was the club champ since 1993….some things are obvious, right? At some point, you will need to share more information like GPA, SAT/ACT scores, etc. Until then, send those 5 basic points, ALWAYS!

#2 – Indicate that you’re paying attention
Let us be the first to tell you that MASS emails or copying and pasting are not attractive. General emails to coaches typically go right to the circular file…….For example, coaches often get emails addressed to the wrong coach or a different university….not good…..So, take five minutes and research how the team is doing and where they are going. You need to indicate to the coach that you have a significant interest in their school, not just playing college golf. For example, “Coach, I noticed y’all played Shady Oaks GC last week, I played a qualifier there last year, amazing golf course, love the history of Ben Hogan.” or “Coach, congratulations on the high finish last week in South Carolina, I can’t wait to help a college team win a tournament.”

This simple statement demonstrates that you have a intimate interest in that University and the golf program.

#3 – Where you’re going
Coaches need to know what tournaments and golf camps you’re attending. Not because they intend to change their whole summer schedule. But they might be attending a tournament or camp that you happen to be participating in. We don’t suggest you send your whole summer schedule at one time, but rather send the month of June and then in another email send the month of July, etc. This demonstrates that you’re organized and forecasting. For example, “Coach, I will be playing in the AAAA Junior Golf Tournament in Dallas next month, this is only a few miles from your campus, I look forward to stopping by to introduce myself.” or “Coach, I just signed up for College Golf Camps™ in Dallas next month, I notice you’re one of the coaches attending the camp, I am looking forward to meeting you.” Or whatever, make sense?

#4 What are you working on?
You’re not perfect, coaches know that you’re not perfect and you should not try to be perfect. Let the coach know what you’re working on. Tell them quickly, what you do well, what you need to do better and how you’re doing it. For example, “Coach, I have really gained a lot of distance with the driver over the past year. However, my accuracy has gone down a bit. Currently my instructor and I are tightening up my swing and looking at different shafts to get a tighter dispersion without losing my distance. He has me in a Oban White Shaft with a quarter inch tip. He also has focused on getting my chest through the ball, almost swinging left to help prevent a hard hook. I am excited for the added distance and continue to work hard finding that accuracy.” Again, be transparent, you’re not perfect, but communicate that you have a plan for improvement.

#keepcalmandplaycollegegolf

4 Topics All Junior Golfer Need To Communicate

One of the many great aspects about College Golf Camps™ is the information you receive from college coaches and industry experts. Junior golfers and parents have the amazing opportunity to listen and learn about so many different topics including NCAA guidelines, raising junior golfers, reaching peak performance, swing instruction, etc. One of the topics frequently raised is “how to contact college coaches?” What are the NCAA rules, when should you contact them, etc.

It’s a complicated world we live in. Junior Golf families complicate it even more by trying to create the “perfect” email or the “perfect” resume or even better the “perfect” golfer. You already know this, however we are here to tell you that “perfect” doesn’t exist in golf. So, since we are not telling you anything you don’t already know, in terms of “perfect”. Here are 4 basic components that your emails need to include when contacting college golf coaches.

Always attempt to KEEP IT SIMPLE

#1 – Who are you?
Coaches need to know your name, year of graduation, home state, email and contact phone. Every email you ever send a coach should include those 5 basic points. They don’t need to know you started playing golf at age 2 or that you dream of playing college golf or that your daddy was the club champ since 1993….some things are obvious, right? At some point, you will need to share more information like GPA, SAT/ACT scores, etc. Until then, send those 5 basic points, ALWAYS!

#2 – Indicate that you’re paying attention
Let us be the first to tell you that MASS emails or copying and pasting are not attractive. General emails to coaches typically go right to the circular file…….For example, coaches often get emails addressed to the wrong coach or a different university….not good…..So, take five minutes and research how the team is doing and where they are going. You need to indicate to the coach that you have a significant interest in their school, not just playing college golf. For example, “Coach, I noticed y’all played Shady Oaks GC last week, I played a qualifier there last year, amazing golf course, love the history of Ben Hogan.” or “Coach, congratulations on the high finish last week in South Carolina, I can’t wait to help a college team win a tournament.”

This simple statement demonstrates that you have a intimate interest in that University and the golf program.

#3 – Where you’re going
Coaches need to know what tournaments and golf camps you’re attending. Not because they intend to change their whole summer schedule. But they might be attending a tournament or camp that you happen to be participating in. We don’t suggest you send your whole summer schedule at one time, but rather send the month of June and then in another email send the month of July, etc. This demonstrates that you’re organized and forecasting. For example, “Coach, I will be playing in the AAAA Junior Golf Tournament in Dallas next month, this is only a few miles from your campus, I look forward to stopping by to introduce myself.” or “Coach, I just signed up for College Golf Camps™ in Dallas next month, I notice you’re one of the coaches attending the camp, I am looking forward to meeting you.” Or whatever, make sense?

#4 What are you working on?
You’re not perfect, coaches know that you’re not perfect and you should not try to be perfect. Let the coach know what you’re working on. Tell them quickly, what you do well, what you need to do better and how you’re doing it. For example, “Coach, I have really gained a lot of distance with the driver over the past year. However, my accuracy has gone down a bit. Currently my instructor and I are tightening up my swing and looking at different shafts to get a tighter dispersion without losing my distance. He has me in a Oban White Shaft with a quarter inch tip. He also has focused on getting my chest through the ball, almost swinging left to help prevent a hard hook. I am excited for the added distance and continue to work hard finding that accuracy.” Again, be transparent, you’re not perfect, but communicate that you have a plan for improvement.

#keepcalmandplaycollegegolf

Top Women’s College Golf Teams Headline NCAA Regional Fields

Congratulations to all the teams, players and coaches for making the College Golf Play-offs!!! We count 40 College Golf programs that have attended or will be attending College Golf Camps™.

The 2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Reginals, held May 5-7. Six teams and three individuals from each region will advance to the NCAA Championship May 20-25 at Eugene (Ore.) Country Club.

NCAA Baton Rouge Regional

University Club, Baton Rouge, La.

Duke
Florida
Arizona State

Washington
Oregon
South Carolina
East Carolina
North Carolina State
Houston

BYU
Augusta
LSU
New Mexico
Denver
Harvard
North Florida
Wichita State
Fairleigh Dickinson

Individuals

Ashley Holder, UCF
Emma Svensson, Central Arkansas
Madison Talley, Kansas State
Jessica Peng, Mississippi State
Ji Eun Baik, Mississippi State
Meghan MacLaren, FIU

NCAA Bryan Regional

Traditions Club, Bryan, Texas

UCLA
Georgia
Arizona
Kent State
Furman
Texas A&M
TCU
Texas
SMU

Louisville
Miami
Tulane
Campbell
Indiana
Texas State
Delaware
Lamar
Quinnipiac

Individuals

Laura Lonardi, Baylor
Alessandra Liu, Williams and Mary
Bianca Pagdanganan, Gonzaga
Hannah Wood, Oklahoma
Brooke Ferrell, Wisconsin
Amy Ihm, Iowa

NCAA Shoal Creek Regional

Shoal Creek (Ala.) Golf Club

Alabama
Northwestern
Oklahoma State
Cal
Iowa State
Florida State
Tennessee

Missouri
Purdue
Notre Dame
Vanderbilt
Clemson

Michigan
Middle Tennessee State
New Mexico State
Eastern Kentucky
Oakland
Alabama State

Individuals

Yupaporn Kawinpakorn, Kansas
Fatima Cano, Troy
Emily McLennan, Chattanooga
Sathika Ruenreong, Toledo
Laura Fuenfstueck, College of Charleston
Pornvipa Sakdee, Kansas

NCAA Stanford Regional

Stanford (Calif.) Golf Course

USC
Arkansas
Stanford
Virginia
UNLV
San Diego State
Texas Tech
Ohio State
Colorado
Wake Forest

Michigan State
North Carolina
Pepperdine
San Jose State
UC Riverside
Idaho
Richmond
Seton Hall

Individuals

Kassidy Teare, Long Beach State
Martina Edberg, Cal State-Fullerton
Andrea Wong, UC Davis
Katrina Prendergast, Colorado State
Paige Lee, UC Davis
Kristin Simonsen, Fresno State

Top Women’s College Golf Teams Headline NCAA Regional Fields

Congratulations to all the teams, players and coaches for making the College Golf Play-offs!!! We count 40 College Golf programs that have attended or will be attending College Golf Camps™.

The 2016 NCAA Division I Women’s Golf Reginals, held May 5-7. Six teams and three individuals from each region will advance to the NCAA Championship May 20-25 at Eugene (Ore.) Country Club.

NCAA Baton Rouge Regional

University Club, Baton Rouge, La.

Duke
Florida
Arizona State

Washington
Oregon
South Carolina
East Carolina
North Carolina State
Houston

BYU
Augusta
LSU
New Mexico
Denver
Harvard
North Florida
Wichita State
Fairleigh Dickinson

Individuals

Ashley Holder, UCF
Emma Svensson, Central Arkansas
Madison Talley, Kansas State
Jessica Peng, Mississippi State
Ji Eun Baik, Mississippi State
Meghan MacLaren, FIU

NCAA Bryan Regional

Traditions Club, Bryan, Texas

UCLA
Georgia
Arizona
Kent State
Furman
Texas A&M
TCU
Texas
SMU

Louisville
Miami
Tulane
Campbell
Indiana
Texas State
Delaware
Lamar
Quinnipiac

Individuals

Laura Lonardi, Baylor
Alessandra Liu, Williams and Mary
Bianca Pagdanganan, Gonzaga
Hannah Wood, Oklahoma
Brooke Ferrell, Wisconsin
Amy Ihm, Iowa

NCAA Shoal Creek Regional

Shoal Creek (Ala.) Golf Club

Alabama
Northwestern
Oklahoma State
Cal
Iowa State
Florida State
Tennessee

Missouri
Purdue
Notre Dame
Vanderbilt
Clemson

Michigan
Middle Tennessee State
New Mexico State
Eastern Kentucky
Oakland
Alabama State

Individuals

Yupaporn Kawinpakorn, Kansas
Fatima Cano, Troy
Emily McLennan, Chattanooga
Sathika Ruenreong, Toledo
Laura Fuenfstueck, College of Charleston
Pornvipa Sakdee, Kansas

NCAA Stanford Regional

Stanford (Calif.) Golf Course

USC
Arkansas
Stanford
Virginia
UNLV
San Diego State
Texas Tech
Ohio State
Colorado
Wake Forest

Michigan State
North Carolina
Pepperdine
San Jose State
UC Riverside
Idaho
Richmond
Seton Hall

Individuals

Kassidy Teare, Long Beach State
Martina Edberg, Cal State-Fullerton
Andrea Wong, UC Davis
Katrina Prendergast, Colorado State
Paige Lee, UC Davis
Kristin Simonsen, Fresno State

College Golf Conference Championships heat up!!

Learn from some of these great coaches and programs this summer at College Golf Camps™

– Virginia wins conference championship by 11 shots

– UNLV led wire-to-wire to clinch the 2016 Mountain West Conference Championship Wednesday, April 20th

– Middle Tennessee State repeats Conference USA Champions

– USC beats UCLA by 3 strokes to win the PAC 12 Championship

– Furman Golf repeats as conference champions

– Kennesaw State goes wire-to-wire to win Atlantic Sun title

Houston Women's Golf win first conference championship
Houston Women’s Golf win first conference championship

– Houston win’s first conference championship in school history

College Golf Conference Championships heat up!!

Learn from some of these great coaches and programs this summer at College Golf Camps™

– Virginia wins conference championship by 11 shots

– UNLV led wire-to-wire to clinch the 2016 Mountain West Conference Championship Wednesday, April 20th

– Middle Tennessee State repeats Conference USA Champions

– USC beats UCLA by 3 strokes to win the PAC 12 Championship

– Furman Golf repeats as conference champions

– Kennesaw State goes wire-to-wire to win Atlantic Sun title

Houston Women's Golf win first conference championship
Houston Women’s Golf win first conference championship

– Houston win’s first conference championship in school history

Performing Under Pressure, Enhance Your Performance!!

Mental Training for Golf

How much money are you willing to spend on a new driver to hit it further or more accurate?

How much money are you willing to spend on premier instruction?

The answer is the same for all of us. ANY AMOUNT NECESSARY to gain optimal performance, right?

So, how much have your spent on equipment and instruction?

Next question……how much have you invested into the mental side of golf? Answer………NOT ENOUGH…..

College Golf Camps™ has recently partnered with Winning Mind, LLC in San Diego, California. Winning Mind uses The Attentional & Interpersonal Style (TAIS) inventory- the world’s best assessment methodology to help individuals understand the conditions that undermine performance and help them operate more successfully under stressful conditions. This test allows you to compare your mental skills against other Elite Golfers.

Sample Junior Golfer Results
Sample Junior Golfer Results

Whether you like the analogy or not, the truth is, sport can be like entering combat. Sometimes your adversary is your opponent. Sometimes the real adversary is yourself. As well all know, golf is played against the golf course and yourself. We can’t help you improve your technical skills (e.g., how to swing the club or putt). This is better left to you and your coach or instructor. What we can do is help you make the best use of your physical talent and skills. It takes more than a long tee shot to win a golf tournament. It takes more than a beautiful golf swing to bounce back from defeat.

What if Junior Golfers could provide the following items to coaches: Rankings, Scores, Tournament Statistics, Swing Analysis(ie TrackMan, Flight Scope) and Mental Assessment. What more could a coach ask for? Physical skills, overall performance combined with your mental performance is a thorough assessment of your golf game.

Concentration skills, and the ability to shift both the width and direction (internal vs. external) are critical determinants of success or failure in virtually any performance situation. You cannot cross the street safely, without paying attention to performance relevant cues. You cannot communicate with another individual effectively without paying attention to the right cues. You cannot problem solve, without shifting attention and focusing on task relevant cues. You cannot get out of the starting blocks in the Olympics in time to win the race, without paying attention to the right cues.

The total package for junior golfers is now available. Email juniorgolf@collegegolfcamps.com NOW!!

Ok, so I have taken the test now what?

College Golf Camps™ is pleased to introduce Dr. Nick Molinaro of drnickmolinaro.com, frequently seen on The Golf Channel’s The Golf Fix with Michael Breed and on SiriusXM PGATour Radio on A New Breed of Golf with Michael Breed. Dr. Nick is the Mental Coach for the Michael Breed Golf Academy, Fiddler’s Elbow Golf and Tennis Academies. He also works with athlete in all sports from Juniors to World Class.

The evaluation will assess 20 mental skills used in your golf performance. Dr. Nick will make a detailed analysis and each golfer will receive a 30 min debriefing video customized for each player indicating strengths and areas that need to be improved with mental tips from him. The assessment will be administered on-line and will take approximately 20-30 min.

Follow-up sessions with Dr. Nick with on-line mental skills coaching and hands-on-club-on-course training can be arranged and customized for the player’s needs.

Dr. Nick is offering the same golf mental skills assessment package that he uses with all of his players on the PGA, Web.com, LPGA, Symetra, Champions’, etc.

Take the test now for a significantly discounted price today. We have pricing available for junior golfers who attend our camps and junior golfer who do not attend.

Normal TAIS Assessment Fee – $395

CGC Camper TAIS Assessment Fee – $195

Non CGC Camper TAIS Assessment Fee – $245

Call 884-884-1551 for more information

Performing Under Pressure, Enhance Your Performance!!

Mental Training for Golf

How much money are you willing to spend on a new driver to hit it further or more accurate?

How much money are you willing to spend on premier instruction?

The answer is the same for all of us. ANY AMOUNT NECESSARY to gain optimal performance, right?

So, how much have your spent on equipment and instruction?

Next question……how much have you invested into the mental side of golf? Answer………NOT ENOUGH…..

College Golf Camps™ has recently partnered with Winning Mind, LLC in San Diego, California. Winning Mind uses The Attentional & Interpersonal Style (TAIS) inventory- the world’s best assessment methodology to help individuals understand the conditions that undermine performance and help them operate more successfully under stressful conditions. This test allows you to compare your mental skills against other Elite Golfers.

Sample Junior Golfer Results
Sample Junior Golfer Results

Whether you like the analogy or not, the truth is, sport can be like entering combat. Sometimes your adversary is your opponent. Sometimes the real adversary is yourself. As well all know, golf is played against the golf course and yourself. We can’t help you improve your technical skills (e.g., how to swing the club or putt). This is better left to you and your coach or instructor. What we can do is help you make the best use of your physical talent and skills. It takes more than a long tee shot to win a golf tournament. It takes more than a beautiful golf swing to bounce back from defeat.

What if Junior Golfers could provide the following items to coaches: Rankings, Scores, Tournament Statistics, Swing Analysis(ie TrackMan, Flight Scope) and Mental Assessment. What more could a coach ask for? Physical skills, overall performance combined with your mental performance is a thorough assessment of your golf game.

Concentration skills, and the ability to shift both the width and direction (internal vs. external) are critical determinants of success or failure in virtually any performance situation. You cannot cross the street safely, without paying attention to performance relevant cues. You cannot communicate with another individual effectively without paying attention to the right cues. You cannot problem solve, without shifting attention and focusing on task relevant cues. You cannot get out of the starting blocks in the Olympics in time to win the race, without paying attention to the right cues.

The total package for junior golfers is now available. Email juniorgolf@collegegolfcamps.com NOW!!

Ok, so I have taken the test now what?

College Golf Camps™ is pleased to introduce Dr. Nick Molinaro of drnickmolinaro.com, frequently seen on The Golf Channel’s The Golf Fix with Michael Breed and on SiriusXM PGATour Radio on A New Breed of Golf with Michael Breed. Dr. Nick is the Mental Coach for the Michael Breed Golf Academy, Fiddler’s Elbow Golf and Tennis Academies. He also works with athlete in all sports from Juniors to World Class.

The evaluation will assess 20 mental skills used in your golf performance. Dr. Nick will make a detailed analysis and each golfer will receive a 30 min debriefing video customized for each player indicating strengths and areas that need to be improved with mental tips from him. The assessment will be administered on-line and will take approximately 20-30 min.

Follow-up sessions with Dr. Nick with on-line mental skills coaching and hands-on-club-on-course training can be arranged and customized for the player’s needs.

Dr. Nick is offering the same golf mental skills assessment package that he uses with all of his players on the PGA, Web.com, LPGA, Symetra, Champions’, etc.

Take the test now for a significantly discounted price today. We have pricing available for junior golfers who attend our camps and junior golfer who do not attend.

Normal TAIS Assessment Fee – $395

CGC Camper TAIS Assessment Fee – $195

Non CGC Camper TAIS Assessment Fee – $245

Call 884-884-1551 for more information

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