What’s better for your life and your disc golf game? Complexity or Simplicity?
Maybe it’s not about how much. Maybe it’s about how good. Quality over quantity. In disc golf and in our lives.
So how do you react when it snows? Do you stay inside complaining that you can’t get out to the course and play? Or do you grab your snow shoes and hit the course anyway?
What are your disc golf expectations?
How can gratitude help your life and your disc golf game?
Motivation will only get you so far in life. Sure, it will get you started. But it won’t carry you forever. That’s where building habits saves the day.
Disc golf practice, it’s not for everyone. Whether or not it’s for you is a question only you can answer and it directly relates to your disc golf goals.
One of Michael Jordan’s greatest skills was that he thrived under pressure. It actually made him better. I always wondered how he did that. I’m very jealous, and could really use that skill on the disc golf course. Today, I heard a big part of the answer.
We have to understand that it’s the trip itself that contains all the fun. It’s the daily struggle to get better. It’s the regular rounds with friends. It’s the awe of the occassional perfect throw. Those are the joys of our sport.
Almost every one of us wants to improve at disc golf. I don’t know of any disc golfer who is 100% happy with their current skill set. Even Paul McBeth, the highest rated disc golfer in the history of the game, works daily to improve his disc golf skills. He is constantly measuring his performance, his improvements, and the distance …