WATCH: Hilarious golf range ends in broken shaft after attempt to play out of rough

Erin Hills Wisconsiin

Rough rage is real – and it is killing shafts all over the golfing world.

Here we see a golfer falling victim to rough rage.

We, get it, the full swing, the devilish grass doing its work, and the disappointment of not seeing a ball rise into your eyeline.

What’s worse is that he’s still in the rough.

At least this golfer feels the shame when he realises he was recorded snapping his shaft in frustration.

How to Hit Out of the Thick Rough

Always examine the lie you’re making to determine the condition in which your ball is in; consider the surfaces your club will make contact with before to impact.

When swinging through a golf ball trapped in dense rough, never slow down your club; you need to maintain pace in order to get out.

In the event that the club tries to twist on you, use a bit more grip pressure.

Even if you need distance, use extra loft.

Return the ball to play to avoid making further errors.

You can be far from the green or chipping while you’re playing from the thick rough. You need all the loft you can muster to get your buried golf ball out of the rough.

Even though you are farther from the hole, think about using a 7 or 8 iron while striking thick fairway rough. Additionally, rather than using a lower lofted fairway wood, think about using a more forgiving hybrid.

The majority of the time, when golfers swing through the rough, a golf club is somewhat pulled closed. There is a little bit more roll and additional topspin when this occurs. You might be able to get a shot away that is quite long even if you use a club with a greater loft.

In your stance, the ball location should be a little further back. It’s easier to achieve a more upright swing plane and a little bit more launch with this posture. Once more, if you position yourself too shallow, the golf ball might never rise high enough to clear the rough.

The swing plane and ball location are frequently the issue for golfers who hit consecutive shots that don’t clear the thick rough.

For a golfer battling to get out of the deep rough, having the golf clubface shut down on you is one of the worst fears. The ball will go to the left when the clubface closes, making it more difficult to achieve adequate loft.

More control over your clubface will greatly lessen the likelihood of this occurring.