The dimples on a golf ball help it fly farther with greater accuracy, just like the dimples on a baby help it steal candy from gullible strangers. Find your adorably sporty sweet spots with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options:
- $62 for one lesson and one hour of mat time ($150 value)
- $179 for three lessons and three hours of mat time ($450 value)<p>
Private lessons with a Golf Lab teaching professional are tailored to the swing-specific needs of each golfer and can range from fundamental swing mechanics to advanced adjustments. Mat time refers to individual practice in one of the private hitting bays that track shots using Trackman or Flightscope launch monitors.<p>
- $69 for one lesson and a 45-minute club evaluation session ($175 value)<p>
The club evaluation session employs the expertise of a golf pro, who breaks down swings based on loft and lie angles of each player’s swing. These sessions also use Trackman, an advanced launch monitor that analyzes swings and ball flight to produce results-oriented data.<p>
The Golf Lab
Golfers of all skill levels can enhance skills and lower scores at The Golf Lab, where high-end technology scrutinizes swing mechanics and pinpoints areas for improvement. During video swing-analysis sessions, one of Golf Lab's head teaching pros diagnoses swing maladies and breaks down each shot in slow motion video so pupils can better understand corrective advice and contemplate the fleeting nature of real-time. Swing-tracking technology boils the pendulous artistry of each drive to a quantifiable science, so instructors draw from precise, empirical data to support their conclusions on how players can avoid score-mangling slices, snap-hooks, and shanks.
Aspiring aces can augment knowledge gleaned from each lesson during mat time at The Golf Lab's indoor hitting bays, where premium range balls willfully make themselves casualties in the creation of crucial muscle memory. Each mat boasts radar swing-analysis technology and instant video playback, allowing players to correct swings based on observation rather than the outmoded strategy of using 9-irons as swords and duelling opponents.