Golf bags for your golf trolley

Golf bags for your golf trolley

Golf bags for your golf trolley

Golfing can be a strenuous activity, and carrying a bag full of clubs around the course can add unnecessary strain to your back and arms. But fear not, golf electric trolleys are here to save the day – and with them comes the need for a reliable and sturdy golf bag.

Enter Powakaddy – a company that has been producing high-quality golf bags for years. They offer a wide range of bags specifically designed to be used with electric trolleys, making your golfing experience easier and more enjoyable. But what makes Powakaddy bags stand out from the crowd?

Firstly, their bags are designed with the golfer in mind. They’re lightweight and feature ergonomic handles, making them easy to transport on and off the course. But don’t let the lightweight design fool you – Powakaddy bags are built to last, with durable materials and reinforced stitching ensuring they withstand the wear and tear of the course for years to come.

But what really sets Powakaddy bags apart is their compatibility with electric trolleys. They have a unique base that securely attaches to the trolley, ensuring your bag stays in place throughout your game. This is especially important when navigating uneven terrain or when the course gets windy.

Powakaddy bags also come in a range of styles and colours, so you can choose a bag that not only performs well but looks great too. From sleek black to bold reds and blues, there’s a Powakaddy bag to suit every golfer’s taste. Take a look at our wide range of bags here.

But perhaps the most important aspect of Powakaddy bags is their functionality. With ample storage pockets and compartments, you can easily store all of your golfing essentials without sacrificing ease of access. This is crucial when you need to quickly grab a new club or ball mid-game.

In conclusion, if you’re looking for a high-quality golf bag to use with your electric trolley, Powakaddy is a company that should be on your radar. With their range of lightweight, durable, and functional bags, you can take your golfing experience to the next level. So why settle for a subpar bag when you can upgrade to Powakaddy?

Golf Playing Techniques: Basics for Better Golfing

Golf Playing Techniques: Basics for Better Golfing

Golf Playing Techniques: Basics for Better Golfing

Golf is a challenging and rewarding sport that requires a combination of physical skill, mental focus, and strategic thinking. Whether you’re a beginner or an experienced golfer, there are always ways to improve your game. In this article, we’ll discuss some golf-playing techniques and tips that can help you become a better golfer, as well as some advice on golf equipment.

Golf Playing Techniques

  1. Grip

The grip is one of the most fundamental aspects of golfing. It is the foundation upon which all other aspects of your golf game are built. A proper grip will allow you to generate more power, control your shot, and make consistent contact with the ball. There are several types of grip, but the most common is the “Vardon” or “overlap” grip. This involves placing your left hand on the club first, with your thumb pointing down the shaft, and then placing your right hand on top of your left hand, with your right thumb interlocking with your left index finger.

  1. Stance

Your stance is another critical element in golf. A proper stance will help you generate more power, maintain balance, and improve your swing. Your feet should be shoulder-width apart, with your toes pointing slightly outward. Your weight should be evenly distributed between your feet, and your knees should be slightly bent. Your hips and shoulders should be aligned with your target.

  1. Posture

Good posture is essential for a consistent and effective golf swing. Your spine should be straight but not stiff, with a slight bend in your knees. Your arms should be relaxed and hanging naturally from your shoulders. Your chin should be up, and your eyes should be focused on the ball.

  1. Swing

The golf swing is perhaps the most complex and challenging aspect of golf. There are many different techniques and theories on how to swing, but the basics are the same. Your swing should be smooth and controlled, with a full backswing and a complete follow-through. Your weight should shift from your back foot to your front foot during the swing, and your arms should be fully extended at impact.

  1. Putting

Putting is a crucial part of golf, and it requires a different set of skills and techniques than the full swing. Your stance should be narrower, with your feet close together and your weight evenly distributed. Your putter should be held lightly, with your arms relaxed and your shoulders level. Your eyes should be directly over the ball, and your stroke should be smooth and controlled.

Golf Equipment

  1. Clubs

Choosing the right clubs can make a significant difference in your golf game. There are several types of clubs, including drivers, woods, hybrids, irons, and wedges. Each type of club has a specific purpose and is designed for a particular type of shot. You should choose clubs that are comfortable to use and that fit your swing style and skill level.

  1. Balls

Golf balls come in many different varieties, and choosing the right one can help improve your performance. Balls can vary in compression, spin, and trajectory, depending on their construction and design. Higher compression balls are better for players with high swing speeds, while lower compression balls are better for players with slower swings.

  1. Shoes

Golf shoes are designed to provide stability and traction on the golf course. They should be comfortable and provide good support for your feet and ankles. Golf shoes with spikes are ideal for wet or slippery conditions, while spikeless shoes are more comfortable and versatile.


Golf is a challenging and rewarding sport that requires skill, focus, and practice. By following these golf-playing techniques and tips, you can improve your game and enjoy the sport even more. Remember to choose equipment that fits your style and skill level

How To Play The Low Punch Shot

How To Play The Low Punch Shot

How To Play The Low Punch Shot

1) Take your pick
The low punch shot is a great one to have in your locker when you’re looking for more control or a lower flight, perhaps when playing in to a strong wind. There are two trains of thought here. One is that you put the ball back in your stance.

The other is that you leave everything as normal at address, grip down the club two or three centimetres, put 60-65% of your weight on to your front foot and swing as normal, leaving the weight there during the swing. I prefer the latter, but will talk through both.

2) Club up
Whichever option you go for, you must hit more club that you would normally for whatever distance you have. If I’m 150 yards from the green, I would perhaps choose a 6-iron rather than a 7-or maybe 8-iron. This will ensure that you are able to make a controlled swing, keeping the amount of backspin you create down whilst still ensuring you’re able to reach your target.

As a rule of thumb, I would say no more than one club up if you opt to move the ball back in your stance, but one or two clubs if you opt to keep more of your weight forward throughout the swing.

3) Weight forward
If you go for my preferred ‘weight forward’ approach, nothing changes at first in terms of posture. Take up your normal address position, then rock slightly on to your front foot such that you have 60 to 65 per cent of your weight there. Crucially, your weight should remain there throughout your backswing rather than transferring on to your back foot as in a normal full swing.

This allows the swing to become a little more vertical going back, enabling you to bring the club back into the ball on a steeper path and helping you to punch it away on a lower trajectory. Gripping down the club a few centimetres will bring added control and further enhance that fractionally more vertical swing.

4) Ball back in stance
Again, nothing really changes in terms of posture – all you need to do is move the ball back in your stance to just behind the central position. This reduces the loft to help you find a lower, more controlled flight, but beware that this can also increase the possibility of the clubface opening a little. Try it on the range first before heading to the course – if you are hitting pushes, simply aim a fraction further left than you usually would. From here, just swing as normal.

5) Not too short
Most golfers know that the swing should be shorter with a punch, but I would guard against making it too, too short as that can throw your tempo out.

I think many golfers don’t swing back far enough when punching the ball, so I would recommend a three-quarter length backswing with a good shoulder turn. Think of a pendulum as you then punch the ball away and follow through to the same length as your backswing. This should be a more compact version of your usual swing and it will help to take out a little backspin through impact to keep the flight down.

How to compress the golf ball

How to compress the golf ball

How to compress the golf ball

Here are two points to show you how to compress the golf ball. Firstly, at address ensure that your hands are fractionally ahead of the ball. This will encourage the shaft lean we are looking for through impact. Then you need to check the strike itself and a great drill for this is to place a duster just behind the ball as I have done here. You are looking to strike the ball a) without touching the duster and b) without taking a huge divot. this will ensure your angle of attacj is steep enough without becoming a ‘digging’ action. If you can do this you’ll be compressing the ball through impact for the ideal angle of attack and perfect launch conditions. Hit 20 balls using this drill then take the duster away and try to replicate the same action – you should notice how much the quality of your ball striking improves!

How To Start Your Swing

How To Start Your Swing

How To Start Your Swing

It is important for every golfer to understand how takeaway and swing path are linked. The takeaway is an essential move that either starts your swing off on a good path or not. In particular, in this piece I want to talk about the fault I see most often when it comes to the takeaway and that’s pulling the club away on the inside.

Golfers are not stupid and they know that the ideal swing path through impact is in-to-out. To help in this quest, it makes sense to takeaway in the golf swing to be on the inside. But this actually causes you to redirect the swing path on the way down. Coming over the top during the downswing will actually cause the slice you want to avoid and can be a reason for why you pull iron shots.

I want you to develop a more neutral swing path and this of course starts with the takeaway. As you can see, I have set and alignment stick in the ground at an angle. All I am looking to do here is take the club away without hitting the stick. If I can do that I will not be dragging the club away on an inside path. If you do hit the alignment stick (as in the picture below), you will need an inside takeaway golf fix.

One more point I’d like to make is about rhythm. The golf swing should have a steady build-up of pace, reaching its maximum through impact. Do not snatch the club away to quickly but let the first move in the swing be as smooth as possible. This is the best way to develop the rhythm you need to get your arms and body working in synchronisation and will also help you create that one-piece takeaway that we are looking for.

This is a very simple drill but it works really well to help the takeaway in the golf swing moving on the correct swing path.