John Steers Elon

Sophomore at North Carolina’s Elon University

About John Steers Elon

A student at Elon University in North Carolina, John Steers is working toward a bachelor of arts degree in strategic communications. In addition to his interest in the field of communications, he is also working toward a minor in sport and event management. John Steers plans to graduate with the class of 2015.

As a university student, he is exploring an interest in public relations, as well as broadening his studies with courses in global communications and media writing. He is also planning to augment his extracurricular activities by joining several clubs on campus. His work experience includes summer jobs as a camp counselor, sailing instructor, and golf caddy.

John Steers enjoys multiple activities outside of his educational pursuits. He participated on his high school’s varsity squash team during his sophomore, junior, and senior years. In addition, he enjoys sports such as golf and snowboarding, as well as listening to music.

Some Factors to Consider About a Golf Grip

John Steers, an Elon University undergraduate, studies strategic communication and maintains an avid interest in public relations. In his limited spare time at Elon, John Steers pursues his passion for sports through several different channels, including golf. Although beginning golfers may not give much thought to the grip they use, seasoned golf athletes understand that grip is the key to power and controlled shots.

Different grips exist, and the best grip for any given individual generally comes down to personal preference based on comfort or the best results. Individuals may want to try a variety of different grips to determine which grip proves most comfortable and effective for their golfing styles. Golfers with small hands or who struggle with arthritis may want to try the interlocking grip, which locks the dominant-hand pinky between the index and middle fingers of the non-dominant hand, or the 10-finger grip, in which all fingers touch the rubber of the club.

Many golfers tend to grip their clubs too tightly, which creates tension in the hands, arms, and shoulders. Ultimately, this tension limits power and reduces control. Individuals should grip their clubs like an egg and put pressure on the rubber without squeezing.

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