What You'll Get
Mastering a peerless golf swing requires intense concentration on the arc of the club and a healthy disregard for the condition of your neighbor’s statue garden. Control your projectile’s path with today’s Groupon: for $70, you get two private one-hour golf lessons from Mark Weghorst at Zionsville Golf Practice Center (a $140 value).
MAC championship golfer Mark Weghorst remedies undisciplined golfing techniques during relaxed private lessons in a 24-acre facility with 35 grass tee stations and heated stalls for year-round practice. Wobbly drivers transform into streamlined pendulums as Mark draws on V1 video-analysis software to record and critique the player's swing and argyle sweater. To supplement Mark’s analysis, the facility’s Megsa Perfect Practice equipment stations ensure that golfers line up properly, with adjustable poles to measure posture and quick-dry cement to keep feet at shoulder width. Before the one-hour tee party, Mark confers an email copy of the lesson so that students may study at home without risking club damage to their vases or gold-plated chandeliers.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Apr 30, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must redeem lessons in full by 4/30/12. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Mark Weghorst Golf Academy
Mark Weghorst knows a thing or two about developing a sound golf game—the Carmel native played golf at Brebeuf Jesuit and went on to win the Mid-American Conference tournament as an individual while playing at Ohio's Miami University. After competing on several professional mini tours, Mark has returned to the Indianapolis area to help other golfers fine-tune their games. During lessons, golfers correct any flaws in their swings from Mark’s feedback, aided with V1 Pro video swing analysis and the trackman launch monitor . His lessons put to use all of the amenities at Zionsville Golf Practice Center, which has a driving range with heated stalls, a wedge range for short-game practice, and a plane board—a training device that helps golfers break the habit of slicing a shot into another dimension.