Michael Breed at the PGA Show: Your Questions Answered (Part 3)

Posted: February 14, 2011

Here's the final installment of Titleist Advisory Staff Member Michael Breed's answers to questions submitted recently by members of Team Titleist, filmed during the 2011 PGA Merchandise Show in Orlando, Fla.

In total, Michael – the Head PGA Professional at Sunningdale Country Club in Scarsdale, N.Y., and host of Golf Channel's popular golf instructional show, "The Golf Fix" – received over 600 questions from Team Titleist, so we'll be sure to check back in with him sooner than later.

Check out more Michael's tips and insight in the videos below. If you missed Part 1, click here. For Part 2, click here.

Thanks everyone!

• • •

Greg R. asks: Hey Michael, What part of your game needs the most attention and what is currently "in your bag?" Thanks Big Guy!



Robert R. asks: Michael, should the downswing begin with a move of the left shoulder or with a movement of the left leg or hip?



John L. asks: Mr. Breed, I catch your show over here on Golf Channel Japan. You're full of great info. I was wondering what helped you make your selection to use AP2 Irons? Thanks for your time and good luck on continuing your great show.



Pete W. asks: What is the best visual aid to make the initial move for the downswing correctly? I'm a 12 handicap hoping to get into single digits this season and need to become more consistent in my ball striking. Thanks!



Steve B. asks: What is the best way to find the right shaft for your driver?

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Michael Breed, awesome as always.

Ashraf Nasser

Being a former teacher,I am of the opinion that teaching is an art.  Mr.  Breed seems to have mastered that art.  I feel that he is capable of taking the best golfer of all time, TW, and provide him with insightfull information, that could be of use.  His mastery comes into play, because he also has the patience to impart that knowledge to a 7 handicap, such as myself, or a 30 handicap.  He is a hell of a teacher.

Rick H

Really enjoy Michael Breed's lessons as he avoids cliches such as "hitting down on the ball" which promotes a steep downswing. Too many teaching professionals seem concerned about sounding "professional". Michael seems more concerned about translating his knowledge into something I can relate to.

Great job, Michael. You're the best.



We've all heard the term "tee it high and let it fly".  Can you explain what tee height has to do with distance?

Thanks for your time.

Scott H