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Featured Class: Aim Point PuttingKnow the speed Better decisions No Knee-knockers Know the speed
By understanding the basic physics of putting & how speed has an effect on your putts you will gain more confidence and be in a better position to capitalize on your opportunities and make more putts and lower your scoresBetter decisions
The majority of strokes in golf are taken in and around the green. Knowing the slope and behaviour of greens will allow you to make more confident decisions which will improve the aggressiveness of your play and lower your scores.No Knee-knockers
We have all stood over a 3-foot putt on the 18th green to win our match. Whether it is for the Masters or your friendly club game at home, AimPoint has been there. You will be able to identify the slope, where to aim, and drain those putts without fear.
AimPoint Green Reading Explained
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JPS Golf Academy News and Information
Koepka edged out Rory McIlroy for the award despite the Northern Irishman’s triumph at the Tour Championship in Atlanta on Sunday.
The duo are also certain to be the two main contenders for the prestigious PGA Tour’s player of the year award which is being voted on by their peers.
The PGA of America’s points system saw Koepka narrowly ahead of McIlroy.
Northern Ireland’s Rory McIlroy won the Tour Championship for a second time to secure the FedEx Cup title.
McIlroy, 30, carded a final-round 66 to finish on 18 under par, four shots clear of second-placed Xander Schauffele and five ahead of third-round leader and world number one Brooks Koepka in Atlanta.
He pockets $15m (£12.2m) – a prize fund he has previously questioned.
“To play like that alongside Brooks and win, it’s awesome,” said McIlroy.
The world number two, who was beaten by Tiger Woods during the final round of the 2018 Tour Championship and succumbed to Koepka on the last day of the WGC-FedEx St Jude Invitational last month, added: “I didn’t enjoy that walk last year like everyone else did, I played terribly.
“Going up against the number one player in the world today, he got one over on me in Memphis and I wanted to sort of try to get some revenge today.
“It’s amazing how different things can be in a year.”
The Englishwoman tweeted the men’s Tour as she looks for a temporary career change.
Parker, who played in the Solheim Cup two years ago, is keen to find a bag at the European Open in Hamburg, beginning on 5 September.
“I’ve been struggling a bit and I want a different perspective,” she said.
Parker played for Europe in the 2017 match in Des Moines, which the USA won 16½-11½ after finishing second in the qualification period to make the team.
But she has not played well enough to earn a place in captain Catriona Matthew’s team at Gleneagles next month and her world ranking has dropped to 448.
The 30-year-old lives in Hamburg and is available to caddie because the next event on the Ladies European Tour, the Open de France, does not start until 19 September.
Scotland’s Carly Booth was “overwhelmed with happiness” after ending a seven-year wait for her third Ladies European Tour title with a one-shot victory in the Czech Open.
Booth, who shared the lead heading into the final round, carded a two-under-par 70 to finish on nine under par.
“I was so surprised,” said Booth, 27.
“I holed my par putt and came off the last hole and had no idea I had won. After seven years, to finally get another victory is amazing.”
Scotland’s Kyle Henry and Laura Murray were part of a five-way tie for seventh place on five under.
Booth won both her previous titles in 2012 at the Scottish and Swiss Opens.