Recently I watched a Golf Academy segment with Martin Hall that was all about putting. Turns out the second most important part of putting is rhythm, just behind aim. Is it any surprise that rhythm should be the most important component of the full swing? We all have funky parts to our swings, but on the days (or holes) when it comes together it feels so much better. Why? because we find our rhythm.
The speed at which you swing is your tempo. There are great golfers that swing fast and great ones that swing slowly, but they all have great rhythm. Rhythm is the relationship of the backswing to the downswing. Good rhythm means SMOOTH and smooth means as little disruption to the swing arc as possible. When our rhythm is off we make all sorts of jerky and uncomfortable movements that disturb the arc of the swing. Mess up the swing arc and the results are never good. Rhythm allows us to gradually build up speed in the swing without throwing the club head off its optimum path.
So how do we fix, refine and ingrain good rhythm? Practice. But not just any old practice, practice that builds and conditions good rhythm, the kind of practice most of us never ever do, unfortunately. To start, you’ve got to build up swing length slowly. Begin with short flowing swings with the club in front of you and up off the ground. When you’re loose and relaxed, take some short ( 1/3) swings.
Now find the ground and feel the club head open and close. Remember where your hands are in relation to the club head when it feels right. Go ahead and start hitting some balls. Don’t lengthen the swing until you hit 8 out of 10 good ones, making nice crisp contact on the sweet spot. Put a mini draw on the ball to ensure the hands are working correctly. Gradually lengthen your swing remembering not to progress to a longer one until you can hit 8 good shots. If you can only make it to a halfway swing in a reasonable amount of time, then move on to the other clubs with the same half swing. Somedays that’s all you’ll get. Resist the temptation to hit full shots with bad rhythm. You’ll only set yourself back.
The next segment of practice is key, but unfortunately most never do it. For those of you who do, you’ll reap big rewards! Take a break and relax for 15 minutes. Then head back to the range and begin as if you were on the first tee. Play and imaginary round, hitting the required shots and taking your time between shots just as if you were on the course. Force yourself to swing only as hard as keeping good rhythm will allow. This is how you build discipline and confidence to play an actual round, making good rhythm your goal.
Most of us step up to the first tee and hit a bad drive because we have not gotten in touch with good rhythm. We then spend the next X number of holes desperately looking for it. Too often the round is half over before it starts to show up. Give the above mentioned practice routine a try.If you can do this then I guarantee that good scores will follow.
I recently headed out to the Continuum Performance Center in East Longmeadow, MA for a TPI certified golf specific functional screening test. Here’s what I found out.
I attended the test with my stepson Andy, whom I have mentioned a few times in this blog like, Journey to Become a Professional Golfer. Andy’s committed to playing professional golf so I thought it might be helpful if we both attended.
The first thing you notice about the center is how clean and modern it looks. It reminded me very little of a “traditional” gym filled with machines and equipment. It was sparse yet spacious.
In one room it had many of those bright yellow TRX suspension bands which help develop strength, balance, flexibility and core stability simultaneously. Other rooms had open plans, too.
It also had a nice display of nutritional products and aids including things like Vega bars, ProBars, Nuun performance tablets and other goodies. It’s always fun to see (and try) the new, cool stuff.
We met the Director of Golf Fitness, Kevin Osgood, who introduced himself talked a bit about his background and then asked us about our backgrounds, goals, history, etc. This gave him a context to work from.
Next up was the actual golf functional screening test. Actually you might be asking, “What the heck is a golf specific functional screening test” and it’s a good question.
It’s really a kind of (I would say about a dozen or so exercises) functional screening process that enables you to determine how your body is working throughout your golf swing.
It evaluates all areas of the body and all movement patterns specific to golf. For years, these functional screens have been used only with Titleist Tour Players and are now available to the public.
This physical screen is incredibly valuable because it will help the instructor to first assess then develop a workout program that will address what your specific body needs in order to play better golf.
Some of the exercises included:
- Pelvic tilt
- Torso rotation
- Lower body rotation
- Overhead deep squat
- Toe touch
- 90-90 shoulder and 90-90 shoulder in golf stance
- Single leg stance (eyes open, eyes closed)
- Lat length
- Glute bridge
Kevin also included some additional dynamic tests which included vertical leap, sit up and toss medicine ball, medicine ball chest throw and more. These were tests for dynamic movement and core strength.
The tests are almost always eye-opening in terms of what you think you’re doing versus what you are actually doing. That’s why it’s so important to have a 3rd party assess you as they can see things you don’t. I mean you think your glutes are strong but your test proves otherwise. You can really have some ah ha moments for sure!
The next phase (which I’ll write about in another post) is now – what is done with all the information that Kevin documented along the way. So next, Kevin will take all this info, assess it and then design golf specific programs that addressed any weak areas he found in the tests.
I think the programs designed will be quite interesting for a lot of golfers as I just turned 50 this year and Andy is 25 so there will be two age demographics included. Something for both old and new
Finally, I wanted to thank Kevin for all his help in this process. He was a true professional to work with – knowledgeable, courteous and personable.
Stay tuned for part 2 in the near future. In the meantime, please check out CPC at: Continuum Performance Center
If you are local to Western MA (even if you’re not) you might want to arrange an appointment to begin your functional screening test, as well.
There are so many good golf swing analyzer apps out there nowadays that I just wanted to highlight a few I thought were worth looking into.
Please note: Not all are available yet for Android. Here we go:
Tiger Woods My Swing App ($4.99) – Why would you want to compare your swing to the arguably the greatest golfer ever? Hmmmmm, I’m not sure either – but it’s nice to to know – you CAN! Do so with the Tiger Woods My Swing app.
Upload your swing video to the app so you can compare your swing side-by-side with Mr. Tiger’s. Who knows – it just might sync up frame to frame with Tiger’s and you can quit your day job and head to the Tour!
UberSense Golf Coach and Swing Analysis (Free) – I love this golf app by Ubersense. Did a pretty thorough review on it not long ago called, Ubersense Golf App. UberCool. UberUseful. It has helped thousands of golfers improve their golf swing, providing golf lessons through this solid golf app.
By using slow motion video, zoom, side-by-side comparison, and drawing and annotation tools, golfers can improve their game every day. So get it and start improving today!
V1 Golf App (Free) – Another great swing analyzer app is the V1 Golf app by Interactive Frontiers, Inc. Not only does this app allow you to compare your swing with a PGA Tour pro of your choice, it also features slow-motion replay so you can see exactly where your swing flaws lie.
“Tiger Woods recently credited V1 Pro, the best-known swing recording and analysis system, with helping so many young golfers these days get so good, so fast.”
FYI: To use the V1 Pro app you must have an active Instructor Branded Academy login.
Once you’re done with your golf apps and have a few minutes you might want to check out these very cool mobile slots.
SwingPlane ($3.99) – Like some of the other swing-comparison apps mentioned above, SwingPlane allows you to record and compare your swing with top pros. Simple annotation tools allow you to mark head position swingplane (yes, that is on purpose!) and other key swing positions.
A recent comment from the site:
“The easy to use telestrator and frame by frame feature can tell you everything you need to know about your swing. As an instructor, the side by side feature allows me to show students the improvements they have made from previous swings.”
SwingProfile Golf (Free. Pro version is $22.99) – This app by Integrity Analysis Limited was awarded the “Best Overall Product” and “Best Market Research” at PGA Merchandise Show 2012. (See image above)
SwingProfile presents the world’s first golf swing analysis software that makes Golf Digest-style swing sequences (you know, those frame-by-frame comparisons that fold out on Golf Digest) automatically, as well as many “auto” features that enable true instant golf video analysis anywhere and anytime. This one looks really promising. Check it out now!
I have be re-watching the excellent Stack & Tilt® DVD (Understanding the Numbers) and in particular the 3rd Disc, called, “The Driver & Drills” which is just fascinating.
Now I have written a number of times before about Stack & Tilt® including, Stack and Tilt: Is It For You? and Stack and Tilt (Continued) and the more I watch it the more I keep seeming to get out of it. However, I wanted to re-investigate what they were saying about the driver and how S & T principles just might be able to radically help your game off the tee.
Just to keep a solid baseline here these guys who invented S & T, Andy Plummer and Michael Bennett work with some of the top PGA tour players including Charlie Wi, JJ Henry, Troy Matteson, Dean Wilson, Brad Faxon and a host of others – so this is no drive-by hacked-up golf system.
It also interesting how after the Stack and Tilt came out guys like Sean Foley, Martin Chuck and others are really just re-hashing their own version of S & T, of course, with their own personal spin and a dash of personality.
Back to the driver. Now the principles are really the same. They use the same “10 words” for the driver as well as for irons. Those are: “Weight Forward”, “Shoulder Down”, “Hands In”, “Arms Straight” and “Tuck Hips.” I’m not going to go over each one (as the DVD does a great job of this) but in some sense they are *somewhat* self-explanatory.
However, what does change with the driver are the amount of hip slide, amount of extension, a deeper turn and a more pronounced follow-through.
What is also really nice is that the Driver DVD also has some wonderful golf drills and they don’t just show you it and say, “Go practice it” They explain them in detail (with both front and side views) so you get a fully dimensional understanding of what the drill is trying to ingrain for you. Interesting, they also provide the opposite of the drill so you can really understand what NOT to do. Brilliant!
A lot of what this particular DVD advocates is helping you avoid a slice or push and help promote more of a draw flight to your golf ball. You can hit solid, well-struck draws by basically aligning properly and keeping your hands/arms much straighter – the antithesis of rolling the club face through the ball to try to help promote that type of right to left spin.
Other modules on this (it’s just 1 out of 4!) DVD are:
1. Troy Matteson Interview
2. Driver versus Iron
3. Driver Clinic
4. Baseline Numbers
5. Driver Trajectory
6. Club Head Speed
7. Swing Path
8. Angle of Attack
9. Spin and Loft
11. Garrett Willis Lesson
So you really get a lot of bang for your buck here. And as I mentioned before they combine all the latest technology including: Track-Man, multiple views, weight distribution analytics, spectruming (a way of comparing multiple pictures), etc. so you can get this information in a very modern, highly dimensional way.
Get the DVD here: Stack & Tilt: Understanding the Numbers
FYI: Here is the DVD description which I think is helpful in understanding the scope of what’s included on this particular DVD:
“This revolutionary 4 DVD Set includes over 6 hours of instruction, incorporating all available technology to demonstrate visually and graphically all aspects of the swing. The DVD’s cover every bio-mechanic detail of the model swing, using proven tools and techniques that some of the world’s most elite players utilize. Whether you’re a novice or experienced veteran of the game, these easy-to-understand DVDs will give you insight into your swing and quick results that will help you take your game to the next level.”
One of the coolest improvements to golf instruction nowadays is to be able to get almost immediate feedback on your swing issues via online video assessment.
Not sure about you but a few years back it was downright treacherous to try to get video of your swing. Mobile phones with cameras (that could record video) weren’t around, the cost of buying a decent quality video camera were prohibitive and getting to a golf pro somewhere who had all the equipment was just a pain in the buttinski.
Now with the proliferation of mobile apps and nice quality video on mobile devices this barrier can, well, be no longer seen as a barrier. That’s the cool thing about technology – when it just totally flattens the playing field, allowing everyone to play equally.
And the mobile video quality is just outstanding currently and only getting better. For example, the Apple 5S iPhone, has amazing video. It shoots in 1080P HD, can shoot slow-motion, has increased color vibrancy, low-light recording and on and on. All in your pocket. Amazing power we now have access to!
Video analysis, studies shows, can be directly linked to improved performance. Of course, you have to practice and implement the new changes but the key is the analysis. That is, the visual analysis of a golf swing in motion.
The crazy thing is sometimes we don’t even know we are doing something not beneficial to our swing. That’s why golf lessons online are so important. You get that “distance” between you and your swing. It becomes something to look at and assess. It can be akin to looking at someone else’s golf swing – that’s when you can look and evaluate your golf swing objectively.
Typically a golfer “knows” what is wrong by the result(s) they are getting. The ball is slicing to the left/right, no solid contact, lack of distance, etc. etc. or the swing (as it often has for me) just doesn’t feel right. For me, at times, I often lose that freedom in my swing and it becomes to “effortful” but I’m not sure of the exact cause/effect. A pro might pick up on something you just don’t see (or feel).
Also, we just might not be able to get into certain positions. Most golf swings are not similar to the professional players. We may be tight in certain areas, have a physical condition we need to work around, lack of strength or other factors. These can also be seen much more readily in the dynamic movement of video.
For me, the magic of seeing my swing online via video is always surprising. At times, I’m like, “Is that ME?” the swing doesn’t really look like it “feels” to me. Recently someone shot some video of me and I was kinda exhibiting some “early extension” – that’s when you sort of rise up out of your spine angle – causing not such good things to happen *smile*
Ultimately, I believe, you want to come away with just a few (no more then 3, preferably 1 or 2) keys to think about and integrate. Sure it can be fun to look at video of our swings and sort of chuckle and that’s fine for the occasional golfer but if you want to improve and see new results video is just the beginning. You then have to put in the work.
I think sometimes this (the practice or work part) gets forgotten a bit. You get so amped about finding an issue in your swing – it’s like, “Ah – so that’s what’s going on!” – There’s some relief there just “knowing” but, as I mentioned above, you then need the help of your pro to put a workable plan together (that’s fits you and your schedule) and then practice.
Now there is really no excuse not to get your swing analyzed via video today. I mean why would you NOT?
In this months “Quick 9″ we are featuring an up and coming golf and teaching pro, Grant Brown. Learn a bit more about Grant and what it’s like on his journey to reach the PGA Tour.
We met online recently and I just loved his story. Here’s a guy in the trenches daily trying to make the PGA Tour. It’s fascinating (to me anyway!) to see just what a golf pro trying to reach the holy shrine of golf and just exactly what they are thinking and working on. Here’s a brief look into that world.
By the way, we discussed golf in depth and he has some amazing golf secrets on playing measurably better in a brief amount of time. So keep him and his blog on your radar for more.
1. Tell us a little about yourself and your background, Grant.
I have always loved competition. I’m originally from western Oklahoma where I played basketball, baseball and soccer growing up. I found golf at age 15 and that’s when I set my goal to become a professional golfer.
2. Your goal is to make the PGA Tour. Where are you on your journey to get there?
My game is now ready to play and win out there. It’s been a long process getting to this point that really began in earnest when my wife, Jeree, and I moved from Oklahoma to Arizona in 2007. I really had no idea how much tougher it was to play for money against other pros than it was to just go out with my friends and shoot under par.
When I first started tournaments, my tournament scoring average was above 78. Now it’s close to 71. My lowest competitive score is 60 and I’ve won 7 times on the mini-tours.
3. What has been the biggest thing you have learned about yourself going through this process?
I have learned to focus on preparation and my shot by shot process instead of results. When I first started playing professionally, my emotions would go up or down based on my score.
Now I focus my emotional energy on my practice time and how well I go through my process for each shot. As long as I do my best preparing and going through my processes I don’t get too worried about a bad result.
4. I’m sure there are plenty of ups and downs as you seek your goal. How do you keep focused and not get down on yourself?
There’s a Bible verse that tells me I am rooted and grounded in God’s love. No matter what happens, I can always think about this fact. Life is short. Time and energy are resources that cannot be replaced. I have decided to not waste my time and energy dwelling on what’s going wrong. Instead, I see the tough situations as an opportunity to learn and grow.
5. You recently told a story about how you couldn’t break 76 when you started playing pro golf. How did you turn that around?
It turned around by studying books along with lots of planned practice. When I first started playing golf, I didn’t realize the value of studying and reading books until my previous coach, Jack Cramer, taught me the importance of it. If you stop learning, then you stop improving. Dr. Bob Rotella is a good author to start with.
6. What do you wish you knew 5 years ago that you know now?
Probably the biggest thing is my choice of tournaments that I played in when I was breaking into professional golf. I had a sponsor the first year of professional golf and I entered a lot of very expensive tournaments because that seemed the only way to do it. Because there was so much money riding on each tournament, I now know that I tightened up. However, this hard lesson is what taught me to be very convicted in my process instead of results.
If I had to do it over again, I would have spent that first year playing small tournaments and money games against the same established pros who were playing the expensive tournaments. That way I would have gained valuable experience and confidence without running out of money so fast.
7. As you also teach, what are a couple of your best tips you can share with our readers?
The set-up and the finish are the most important parts of the swing. When you start hitting the ball poorly, check your set-up and finish first instead of a moving part of the swing.
8. What are you most excited about nowadays?
My wife and I now have two kids: Nathan who is almost 3 and Ellie who is almost 1. It is so exciting to watch them grow and learn.
9. How can people contact you to learn more, book a lesson, etc.?
His website is GrantBrownGolf.com and the best way to contact him is via email at: Grant AT GrantBrownGolf.com. Also, on his blog, you can follow his journey to the PGA Tour and get free golf tips. If you’re ever in his neck of the desert, he teaches at Starfire Golf Club in Scottsdale, Arizona.
Let me preface this piece by stating upfront that I like Brandel Chamblee as a commentator for The Golf Channel. He’s insightful and even penetrating, though you won’t see him smile much. If you’ve followed him over the years, it’s no secret that he doesn’t like Tiger Woods. We’ll probably never know why, but it’s very clear in his commentaries. He rarely has anything good to say about Tiger, Shaun Foley or anyone associated with them. Obviously there’s something personal going on, but a good reporter/commentator should never let it affect them professionally.
In case you’ve been on a desert island, the latest Chamblee/Woods flap was caused by an article that Brandel wrote for Golf.com recently. He gave Woods an ‘F’ grade for the year by insinuating that he cheated. Brandel, of all people, should know that there’s nothing worse in the game of golf than calling someone a cheat. You use that word and the gloves come off.
My own opinion is that Chamblee is trying to redeem himself from the pushback he received when he attacked Woods over the Masters ‘wrong drop’ incident and it’s subsequent handling by Augusta and the PGA. At that time he was quickly put in his place by most golf pundits. Unfortunately he couldn’t let Tiger win that one and waded out into shark infested waters once more. All I can say is Ouch!
Not only is Tiger Woods the premier golfer in the world but he’s pretty good off of it, too. He has recently developed a stunning new 18-hole course at Diamante Cabo San Lucas, Mexico that you should probably know about.
Scheduled for completion in 2014, the new championship golf course will follow the Tiger Woods Design implemented in the existing courses in Dubailand, Dubai, The Cliffs at High Carolina and Ensenada, Mexico.
In it’s description of the new course, www.tigerwoods.com/design/diamante suggests that golfers will be reminded of the old-style California courses that Tiger himself grew up playing.
It will be suited to golfers of varying skills levels, with several options available for playing each hole. The pre-existing arroyos that pass through the location, as well as well-placed fairway bunkers will provide abundant risk-reward opportunities off the tees. Golfers playing the course will be often faced with the decision of whether to try to carry a hazard resulting in a better approach angle, or take the safer route leaving a longer shot to a green.
Natural contours on the wide fairways along the greenside bunkers will further augment the old-style look and feel of the course. With 18 genuinely unique green complexes, the finished course will surely provide a memorable golf experience that will supply a welcome addition to an already popular golfing location.
Check out this: nice course diagram (in PDF format)
From the above layout, the course’s concise and aesthetically stunning layout can be seen, as well as the distance and par for each of its 18 holes. It kicks off with a par-5 on the first, with a 551-yard hole set to provide ample challenge for the most experienced of golfers. Number 6 provides another par-5, this time at a hefty 597 yards (no problem, right?!).
The course closes with an exquisite par-4, 520-yard hole that requires more than a little strategic play through bunkers on the eighteenth. Overall, the remarkable 71-par course covers a total of 7,401 yards playing distance.
Woods himself has remarked that the 484-yard, uphill par-4 fourth might be the toughest on the course. His method has clearly been to perfect the basics of any world-class golf course: strategy, fairness, visibility and fun. In an interview with golf.com, Woods discussed the courses influence, mainly the Australian sandbelt-style of architecture,
“I have been lucky enough to play Royal Melbourne and Kingston Heath many times. The bunkers are spectacular. firm and fast conditions create so many shot options, particularly around the greens. Players need to think their way around the course and be able to play different types of shots to score well.”
Although not opening until 2014, it is advisable to act fast to make sure you don’t miss your chance to play on what is expected to be a hugely popular course. El Cardonal is private, but tee times for prospective property buyers are available. If you rent a house, golf villa, beach estate or two-bedroom condo unit at Diamante, you can also play the course. More information is available at Diamante at Cabo San Lucas Before undertaking any major golf excursion, make sure your golf insurance is up-to-date and sufficient. Golfplan’s comprehensive range of cover will provide the perfect peace of mind for any golfing holiday.
The mission statement of the Tiger Woods Design is “to utilize Tiger’s world-renowned experience, his boundless pursuit of excellence and his love of golf to create a unique collection of amazing courses around the world.” Though not yet completed, all indications suggest that the new course at Diamante Cabo San Lucas will be the jewel in the crown.
Photos courtesy of: Diamante Cabo San Lucas
If we start thoughtfully, think clearly and use the facts, can’t we get to the heart of golf and figure out how to play well? Let’s take a look at what we know.
Is it true that if you play everyday you’ll get better? Or maybe it’s better said, “The more you play the better you’ll get.” Well, to a point. Diminishing returns seem to set in pretty quickly. And if I have a flawed swing, aren’t I just training the flaw during the extra 18 holes a week I started playing.
Rhythm is the most important part of the swing. Given you know some basics, like how to stand in relation to the golf ball and the hole, I’d have to say that rhythm is the number one skill in golf. Ever hit a bad shot and feel your swing was smooth and flowing? Maybe ask Freddie Couples (see the video below to just ingrain a little of Freddie’s rhythm!). You may also want to check out another of our related posts called, 7 Ways to Produce a Powerful, Tension Free Golf Swing.
If you’ve played just a little golf and are paying attention, I think we all know we’ve hit a bad shot by the time we’ve made contact. Sometimes you just know you’re going to hit a bad shot before you even get to the top of your backswing.
How about mind set – or where your mind’s at while you’re playing. If we’re beating ourselves up on the course and golf feels like a root canal, will we ever get better? I don’t think so. You might improve for a shot or a hole, but that’s probably just coincidence.
How can you get better at something that’s killing you inside. And if golf is all about rhythm, stress or frustration isn’t going to help. What is the mind good for in golf? Certainly not thinking about the last shot. And not for trying to tell the body how to hit the next one. The best golf I play is when I am not ‘trying’, or better said, when I’m not thinking about it. Take my conscious mind away from shot making and I’m probably better by 7 or 8 strokes a round.
So what’s the mind good for? – golf strategy for one. Figuring out how to intelligently play a hole. Meaning, don’t leave your approach above the hole if the green falls steeply front to back. If your favorite yardage in is 100, then don’t hit a club that will take you to 80. Leave the driver in the bag on the short dogleg par 4. If you get in trouble, take your medicine and use a stroke to get out instead of taking a double or triple because you tried the heroic save.
The mind is helpful if it’s kept in check and focused on what it’s good at. You’re in trouble if you’re thinking at setup ‘right elbow in, slow takeaway, weight on the inside of the right leg, resist at the hips’ and on and on. Ever chase and catch a fly ball in the outfield. Has your conscious mind ever helped you during that act? I didn’t think so.
Let’s not forget flexibility. Golf requires a lot of unnatural twisting and turning. When we’re young we get ourselves in trouble by twisting and turning too much and when we get old we can’t do it enough. But this ultimately relates to rhythm. Somehow you have to twist and turn rhythmically within the limitations of your own body. And that can change from day to day, at least as you get older. So golf is about adapting to your daily physical condition/limitations.
I’ve got to include anxiety or it’s counterpart, adrenalin, as a core factor. Dave Pelz says this is what happens between the range and the course to change your game. You practice swinging without adrenalin on the range (or for your practice swing on the course) and then with it while you play.
And adrenalin changes the way your muscles work, even the way the nerve impulses get sent and delivered. Which means anxiety changes rhythm. Maybe that’s why my best golf occurs when I’m not thinking, because it’s the conscious mind that triggers the anxiety or fear that releases adrenalin.
So far we’ve got rhythm as the key skill and the need to keep the conscious mind out of the actual swinging process. That’s a pretty good start.
I love supporting cool golf products and this new, innovative golf belt buckle by Ent on the Green is something definitely worth checking out.
It’s a buckle design that holds both a divot tool and ball marker all in one neat, efficient, compact and stylish design.
They just launched a Kickstarter project and are looking to secure 10K for the manufacturing of the first buckles.
For those that don’t know Kickstarter it’s a way to crowd-fund creative projects. People can fund different amounts and usually there are “incentives” the more you contribute. Either the project gets funded 100% (for the money they asked for) or the project is closed. It’s “all or nothing” type of model.
I love the tenacity of spirit of entrepreneurial endeavors and hats of to Chris and his team for going out and making this happen.
You can see the original sketch below. It’s always fun to see the beginnings of an idea and how it comes to life. It reminds me of that great book The Back of the Napkin: Solving Problems and Selling Ideas with Pictures
Please contribute what you can. Every dollar is important. Let’s make this dream happen for this great team!
The Kickstarter project is here: Ent on the Green Kickstarter project