Sasso Makenzi has won the Antigoniish Golf Club Men’s Champions League for two years in a row.
Matt Fatzpatrick won the US Open at Brooklyn Mass on Sunday. Following the victory, he praised McKenzie, a biomechanics coach.
“I have spent a lot of time working with my coaches Mike Walker and biomechanic Sasso Makenzi,” he said after winning the championship.
Fitzpatrick, a 27-year-old from the United Kingdom, has never been a major player on the PGA Tour.
Thanks to the steering system, it has increased the length of the riders. The device was developed by McKenzie, a professor of human kinetics at St. Francis Javier University.
McKenzie “It’s basically a weight club with different weights that allow you to do overweight and super fast training.” “You can combine it with an app to customize your interests as a golfer.”
When it came to golf, McKenzie became a bit of a trainer.
Ping worked as an engineering consultant for Golf Company and is a biomechanics consultant and software developer for another golf company, Fujay. He has published more than 20 golf articles in various journals.
In addition to golf, McKenzie has worked as a biomechanics consultant with several major league baseball teams, including the 2020 Los Angeles Dodgers World Series winners.
Improving the club’s head speed to give him longer T-shots was a big difference for Sunday Fetzpatrick. It was a particularly prominent hole.
McKenzie: “It was cold and the wind was blowing, but there were Par Four who could drive and he was the only player who hit the green with the driver. “His club speed was over 120 miles per hour.”
McKenzie, a native of Montag PI, graduated from St. FX in 16 years with a degree in biomechanics.
“It’s about taking physics and engineering and applying it to the human body,” McKenzie said. “We try to figure out what are the best ways to move something fast, to be more precise, and to perform skills in sports to prevent injury.”
Asked if he would use the stakes system to use his own game in his hometown, McKenzie was quick to respond.
“Absolutely, I use religion,” McKenzie said. “Anyone who competes in the Club Championship is 10 and 15 years younger than me.”