The GP putter conforms with USGA and R&A rules.
We have LEFT or RIGHT GP putters
40 inches long if your height is 4’6″ or 4’7″ and 137 cm to 141 cm
41 inches long if your height is 4’8″ or 4’9″ and 142 cm to 146 cm
42 inches long if your height is 4’10” or 4’11” and 147 cm to 151 cm
43 inches long if your height is 5’0″ or 5’1″ and 152 cm to 156 cm
44 inches long if your height is 5’2″ or 5’3″ and 157 cm to 161 cm
45 inches long if your height is 5’4″ or 5’5″ and 162 cm to 166 cm
46 inches long if your height is 5’6″ or 5’7″ and 167 cm to 171 cm
47 inches long if your height is 5’8″ or 5’9″ and 172 cm to 176 cm
48 inches long if your height is 5’10” or 5’11” and 177 cm to 181 cm
49 inches long if your height is 6’0″ or 6’1″ and 182 cm to 186 cm
50 inches long if your height is 6’2″ or 6’3″ and 187 cm to 192 cm
51 inches long if your height is 6’4″ or 6’5″ and 193 cm to 197 cm
52 inches long if your height is 6’6″ or 6’7″ and 198 cm to 202 cm
53 inches long if your height is 6’8″ and up and 203 cm and up
|Shingo Katayama Japanesse PGA
To whom it may concern,
My name is xxxxx xxxx with RAS in Los Angeles and manage Japanese golfer Shingo Katayama.
Shingo came across your putter and wanted to see if he can he receive a sample putter to test out.
Please let me know.
Shingo used your putter last weekend and finished 2nd place in Japan.
He asked that you provide him a duplicate back up putter.
Shingo Katayama with the GP putter
GP putter & two Wedges $379
SkyLob 64 Wedge $135
GP Putter $279
All 4 Golf Clubs $419
Chipping Golf Club $135
HBB 56 Wedge $135
Why buy the GP putter instead of a long putter for the side saddle putting stroke. Well most of the long putter have a lie angle of about 72 degree and the putter head is over 4 inches wide. Because of that it's very hard to be able to putt with the putter shaft straight up to prevent the opening and closing of the putter head during the putting stroke. Take the time to look at the FAQ video on the https://side-saddle-putting.com website.
Sam Snead side saddle putter was very short and was not design for the side saddle putting stroke. Just imaging if Sam would have be able to putt with the GP putter. We would see a lot more people doing it now. Why is the length of the GP putter is important for the putting stroke. We are able to see the hole and the ball without moving anything except your eye balls you are not moving your head to see the line. We know that when using the side saddle putting stroke will send the ball on that line we selected. We will not push or pull that putt. This give us a avantage because we need to thing about the speed and distance of our putt.
Side Saddle Putting: Revolutionizing the Green
Putting is one of the most important aspects of golf, and it can make or break a game. That's why golfers always strive to find the best putting technique to help them sink more putts and lower their scores. Recently, a new style of putting has been gaining popularity among golfers: side saddle putting. This style involves holding the putter differently, with both hands positioned on the side of the shaft, rather than the traditional grip of one hand on top of the grip and the other hand below it. But what are the benefits of using a side saddle putter and how does it impact the game?
One of the main advantages of side saddle putting is that it helps golfers maintain a more consistent and stable stroke. By positioning both hands on the side of the club, the golfer has more control over the putter and can more easily keep it on the intended line. This can lead to more accurate putting and fewer misses. Additionally, the side saddle style can help golfers achieve a more consistent roll on the ball, which can result in better pace and control.
The roll and pace of the ball on the green are crucial for making a successful putt. A well-rolled ball will move smoothly and consistently towards the hole, while a ball with poor pace may stop short or go too far past the hole. By improving the roll and pace of the ball, side saddle putting can have a positive impact on a golfer's score.
The surface of the green is another important factor to consider when putting. Golf courses use different types of grass, and each type of grass can affect the roll and pace of the ball differently. Side saddle putting can help golfers adapt to different green surfaces, as the more consistent stroke allows them to better control the ball on different types of turf.
The USGA regulates green speed and sets a standard for what is considered a "fast" or "slow" green. Green speed can vary from course to course, and it's important for golfers to understand how to adjust their putting techniques to accommodate the green speed they are playing on. Side saddle putting can help golfers better control the ball speed and minimize deviation, even on fast greens.
Golfers who use a side saddle putter must still learn to measure and adjust to variations in green speed, as well as other factors that can impact putting. They should use a stimpmeter to measure the speed of the green, and make adjustments to their putting technique based on the measurement. Additionally, golfers should practice using a side saddle putter on different courses and grass types, to help them better adapt to different putting conditions.
In conclusion, side saddle putting is a relatively new technique that is gaining popularity among golfers. By improving the consistency and stability of the stroke, this style of putting can help golfers sink more putts and lower their scores. Golfers who are interested in trying side saddle putting should consider the benefits, understand how to adjust to different green speeds, and practice to become more proficient in this style of putting.