In all of the “Building the Perfect Bag” posts I’ve written, I think I left out an important point. If we don’t love what we throw, why are we throwing it? If we do, why do we try out so many replacements? This is an important point not only for building our bags, but everything else in our lives too. It’s a core principle I try to live by.
I’m guessing you’ve noticed that I haven’t put any new content up in a while. Not here, not on the Disc Golf Answer Man, not on the Zen Disc Golf Podcast, not on Instagram, not on Twitter, and not on Facebook. I’ve had a couple quality guest posts, but nothing directly from me in a while.
If the “leave no trace” ethos works for camping, shouldn’t it be true for other outdoor activities, like disc golf, as well? Take golf: it’s a beloved, centuries-old sport enjoyed around the world, but it’s also a sport that can have a negative impact on the environment.
Who are your go to players? Who do lean on when it’s time to win the game? Which core group of disc golf discs makes up your starting lineup?
I believe that your love of disc golf is deeper and more primal than you might think. I believe it goes back to the early days of human history when we were hunter gatherers.
Is it better to add discs to your disc golf bag or take them out? Start with a lot and whittle them down, or start with just a few?
The array of disc golf discs available has exploded into a cornucopia as of late. It’s always been difficult to prioritize which discs to try and the recent exponential growth has not made it easier. But don’t worry! There are people in this world who have taken it upon themselves to make your life just a bit easier by recommending high priority discs to test in your bag.
There are a lot of different color disc golf disc out there in the world. When choosing one, it’s best not to listen to Wesley Snipes!
Many people justify the selection of discs in their bags by declaring allegiance to one of two theories. They are either in the “let the disc do the work” camp or the “let the golfer do the work” group. Which one is right?
The objectives of disc golf companies vary from company to company. Some are focused on players. Some are focused on technology. Some are focused on being innovative and unique. They also all have one outstanding commonality.