Part of this initial deception in golf lies in the fact the ball is round, and our clubface is lofted (angled back). On first look it might appear that our goal is to slide the lofted clubhead under the ball, striking its lower half on the upswing, and thus driving - or lifting - the ball into the air. However, it is critical to note that the golf club has not been designed to get under the ball to lift it. It has been designed to strike the ball as the clubhead is descending on the downswing.
Unfortunately until the technicalities of hitting down are fully explained, hitting up seems, on the surface, more logical. If we want something to go up, we tend to hit up at it. If I gave you a tennis ball, and a racket, and asked you to hit the ball up into the air - what would you do? You would lower your racket and strike up at the tennis ball.
And the tennis ball would go up. It's logical. So why wouldn't it be logical with golf too? Certainly, on the surface anyway, hitting down at something you want to go up is not logical. And until it becomes logical, your muscles may resist as a result. Gaining a firm understanding of the golf swing and especially the mechanics of “hitting down” is vital to programming muscle memory. And good muscle memory in golf is essential, so you can stop worrying about your swing, and concentrate on the game itself.
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