golf course irrigation
golf course irrigation with http://www.golf-meetings.com

golf course irrigation

Golf-Meetings

News for 30-Jan-18

Source: About Golf
11-Year-Old Qualifies for 2014 US Women's Open

Source: About Golf
Get Ready for The Players Championship

Source: About Golf
Apply Now for 2015 Masters Tickets

Source: About Golf
The Best-Ever on the Senior Tour

Source: About Golf
Teen Dreams Keep Coming True on Pro Tours

Source: About Golf
Langer 10th Golfer to Reach 20 Wins on Champions Tour

Source: About Golf
Familiar Name Returning to Golf Clubs in 2015

Source: About Golf
Jimenez Becomes Euro Tour's First Over-50 Winner

Source: About Golf
What's the Best Score Ever?

Source: About Golf
Catching Up on Recent Headlines

Search the Web
golf course irrigation
golf course lots
golfing ireland
golfing packages
golfing scotland
golfing tips
golfing tours
golfing vacation
golfing vacations
golf course communities

The Best golf course irrigation website

All the golf course irrigation information you need to know about is right here. Presented and researched by http://www.golf-meetings.com. We've searched the information super highway far and wide to provide you with the best golf course irrigation site on the internet today. The links below will assist you in your efforts to find the information that you are looking for about
golf course irrigation.

golf course irrigation

Golf-Meetings
Online golf lessons have grown in popularity, Green meetings and golf challenges are all the rage.
Golf-Meetings

golf course irrigation

Golf-Meetings
Online golf lessons have grown in popularity, Green meetings and golf challenges are all the rage.
Golf-Meetings

Three Ways to Destroy Your Ability To Compete-Quickly!

 by: Dr. Leif H. Smith

If you want to become the kind of athlete that people always talk about in terms of "potential" rather than results, following the following formula:

1. Focus on that which you are scared of

In the world outside of sports, a common principle is that we get results according to that which we decide to focus on. The same is true in the sports world. In any given moment, your emotions are directly linked to that which you are deciding to think about (or, focus on). Take two examples:

  1. You are a wrestler, and you are about to have a match with a guy that you have never beaten before, having been pinned every time. During your warmup, you focus on the fact that you have been training hard all season long for this match. You tell yourself that you deserve to beat this guy, as you have learned from your previous mistakes. You also realize that everybody is "beatable," including your opponent. You feel ready, have a plan of attack, are in great condition, and feel ready to "get it on."

  2. You are a wrestler, and you are about to have a match with a guy that you have never beaten before, having been pinned every time. During your warmup, you focus on the fact that this guy has pinned you, and quite easily. You remember how embarrassed you were, and how you don't want to be embarrassed again. You focus on how to avoid getting pinned-maybe you will take less shots, stay away from him more. That way he can't pin you. You feel tense, worried, and tight. You are cautious when the match begins.

Which scenario would equate to a better match for this wrestler? Obviously scenario A. This wrestler focuses on everything that will help him compete. He focuses on his long hours of training, he uses positive self-talk to stay confident, and he feels ready for the fight. The wrestler in scenario B does the opposite. He focuses on what he DOESN"T want to happen. He doesn't want to get pinned, so he comes up with a plan to avoid doing that. He recalls feelings of embarrassment, and as a result, is tight during his match. He will, of course, most likely get pinned. Why? Because if you focus on that which you don't want, you will get it!

2. Engage in problem-focused thinking (instead of solution-focused thinking)

Mediocre competitors spend most of their time focusing on the problem instead of the solution. They focus on everything that is going wrong, or how they can never seem to win, or how they can never seem to score points on this certain wrestler, etc...The result is that they become entangled in their problems and fears, never to escape and find a solution. They become so caught up in their issues that they never stop and solve that which caused it!

Top competitors, on the other hand, still make mistakes. However, they try to learn from their mistakes so that they will not repeat them. They still get pinned, lose big matches, miss key free throws, miss wide open shots on goal, etc. However, they bounce back quicker, and stronger, as they put their energy into finding a solution to their problem. They focus on ways to get in better condition, how to get out from bottom quicker as a wrestler, how to concentrate better when shooting free throws, how to relax when put in big game situations, etc...

3. Hesitate

Hesitation destroys our ability to compete. This is particularly true with fast-paced sports, such as football, basketball, baseball, lacrosse, wrestling, etc, where there is less down-time. A common theme among sport psychologists is that hesitation equals "paralyzation by analyzation." If you try to stop and think about how you are going to block that 240 lb linebacker, you will soon see the world from on your back. If you stop and think about where you want to shoot on the goalie in hockey or lacrosse, the defense will soon be upon you, and you'll never get that shot off. And if you do, it will be a hesitant, unconfident shot. Get the picture? The time to think is when play is stopped, not during. Those times are different for different sports:

  1. Football-between plays, quarters, halftime, etc

  2. basketball-play stoppages, timeouts, foul shots, etc

  3. lacrosse-play stoppages, between quarters, etc

  4. tennis-between points, changeovers

  5. golf-before and after taking your shot, while walking to your next shot, etc

  6. wrestling-before your match, between periods

  7. baseball-prior to your at-bat, between pitches, between innings.

You get the picture. The time to think in sports is when play is prior to competition and during play stoppages. Come up with a game plan, then execute. If it doesn't prove effective, change your plan, and execute. Try this exercise: sign your name on a piece of paper. Now, I want you to duplicate it exactly. EXACTLY. Try it. What happens? Most people slow down and think about it when they are duplicating their signature. The result is a signature that is not close to being similar. You're better served by not thinking and just signing. And this is merely one small example of the way that your mind can interfere with performance, if you let it. Don't be one of those athletes.

Copyright (2004) Leif H. Smith, Psy.D. All rights reserved.

About The Author

Dr. Leif H. Smith is the president of Personal Best Consulting, a performance consulting firm located in Columbus, OH. He has worked with hundreds of athletes, coaches, teams, and executives to improve performance and increase on-the-job effectiveness.


Copyright (2004) Leif H. Smith. All rights reserved.


http://personalbestconsulting.com


Leif@personalbestconsulting.com

Google

http://www.gomeetings.com
Golf Meetings information | Golf-Meetings | Golf Meetings information on the net | |