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Setting the tee height

Rule of thumb on setting the tee height:

Recommended tee heights

T-LevL index Application
G Long distance drives
F Long distance drives
E 460cc drivers
D 400-460cc drivers
C 300-400cc drivers
B 200-300 drivers
A 3 and 5 woods

These are initial tee heights recommended for different club sizes.
Golfers would need to find their own tee height preferences to match their particular clubs and swing-mechanics.
Practice using T-LevL at the driving range prior to a normal course of play is highly recommended.

Golfers can also calculate the exact tee heights for their particular clubs in their bag.

Tee angle adjustment to stop ball, roll ball, correct hook or correct slice

We take advantage of the friction between the ball and the tee to control the type and amount of spins on the ball during impact of a tee shot.

We can tilt the tee a certain direction to control whether we want the ball to stop after carry, to roll after carry, or to correct a slice, or a hook.

Only a slight tilt of the tee is required. The air bubble needs to be just outside the circular mark to tilt the tee.

1. Forward tilt (air bubble at 6 o’clock) of the tee adds backspin on the ball.

Applications: water hazard/sand bunker just ahead of where our tee shot would land, to avoid the ball rolling into hazardous area.

2. Backward tilt (air bubble at 12 o’clock) of the tee reduces backspin on the ball.

Applications: to gain extra yardage with a tee shot, to roll the ball after a flight.

3. Inboard tilt (air bubble at 3 o’clock) of the tee adds clock-wise sidespin on the ball.

Applications: to remedy a swing that causes a hook.

4. Outboard tilt (air bubble at 9 o’clock) of the tee adds counterclock-wise sidespin on the ball.

Applications: to remedy a swing that causes a slice.

The easiest way to remember on how to tilt the tee is to move the air bubble to where you want an effective correction to be.

Think of the circular mark is an area where the ball would land, and the air bubble is the ball.

Air bubble behind the circular mark is to stop the ball, air bubble forward of the mark is to roll the ball, air bubble to the right of the mark is to correct a hook (for righthand golfers), and air bubble to the left of the mark is to correct a slice (for righthand golfers). Red arrow is the target line.

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