Soft End-Range Motion

Stable Stroke - Stable Path - Stable Face

In putting, range of motion of the lead hand, wrist, and arm can be safely reduced so that a stroke can be made on a stable path with the clubface remaining square to the club path throughout a stroke. Face alignment at address can then be more consistent with face alignment at impact.

Clubface Aim Stability

When archers aim at a target, they don't take final aim when first pointing an arrow at a target. The bow must be stretched and the muscles must increase their tension to stabilize the energy stored in the bow. Only then does the archer take final aim.


In putting, the popular technique of aiming a putter first, then building a stance while being careful not to disturb the aim of a putter, is like an archer aiming an arrow first. Putts can certainly be made this way but chances for misdirection are increased as force is applied to the stroke.

DynAlign aims the putter face, like an archer, as the final step before a stroke is begun. Only after the wrist, elbow, and shoulder joints, have been stabilized against random motion caused by force application during a stroke. The torso is supported by a stable base of engaged hip, knee, and ankle joints.  See video below.

Putt With Any Putter Type

Stop looking for a magic putter, there are none. Apply DynAlign to any putter and gain control over the clubface alignment at impact.

Fix Yips and More

My yips have been in the rear view mirror for a long time. Removing excess range of motion in multiple joints makes it much more difficult for sudden jolts and jerks to disturb the club path or clubface alignment when force is applied to a stroke.  More details in the video below. 

Improved Distance Control

An added benefit is the ability to fully engage a player's dominant hand, which is more sensitive to force application in the stroke. 

After stabilization against excess pronation and supination, wrist flexion and extension, radial and ulnar deviation, and radial arm rotation, a golfer can fully use their dominant hand to apply and regulate force application during a stroke.

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