9/18 – Jiyai Shin dominates British Open
Just a few months ago we were highlighting the tremendous success of #1 FEAR Yani Tseng, the dynamic female golfer from from Taiwan who is still ranked #1 in the world. In the article, we wrote:
“With her infectious smile and a love for talking with people, Tseng’s popularity is only continuing to grow. Her swing is mechanically sound, rather compact and simplified (thanks to her instructors), with a clearly gross-motor dominant swing and follow-through that gives her tremendous power (notice her unleashed body and outstretched arms as she finishes the swing). Also notice her incredible body balance. While her arms and upper body take the club back, her lower body stays rock-solid and completely stationary. This feat is particularly important for this design, as they can all-too easily lose control when they allow their bodies to sway due to their gross-motor prowess. Needless to say, Tseng has been trained well, and at this point is geared for continued success.”
Now, we have found yet another dynamic #1 female golfer. She, too, is Asian and from South Korea (born in New Zealand)! Her name is Jiyai Shin, and she absolutely crushed the competition this past week at the Women’s British Open by winning the tournament by 9 strokes. Yes, 9 strokes! The conditions were miserable, with high winds powerful enough to actually delay the tournament. Shin didn’t win with distance drives, but by standing sturdy and hitting one straight ball after another. And who better to do so than the big-muscle, gross-motor-dominant FEAR dove? Yes, Jiyai is short and stocky, but it isn’t her physical stature that activates such a solid and smooth swing; it’s strictly her inborn #1 design (along with years of practice).
Coming in the 3rd was Paula Creamer, another #1 FEAR. Couple this with #1 Serena Williams’ big win at the U.S. Open, and we are definitely witnessing #1s beginning to dominate the female sports world! (even though they are highly outnumbered by #13 FCIRs.) Among many indelible assets, the innate core strength of FEARs separates them from non-EA women (BTs 5 through 16). Not only does this enable them to hit accurate and straight-line shots, but it also provides these #1 females a male-like power.
“It was a long, very, very tough day out there,” Shin said. “But I kept my focus and concentrated on every shot, and when I made the winning putt, it was great.” Shin definitely did keep her focus, even after starting the final round with a triple bogey. She came back with birdies at the sixth and seventh, with a few more on the back nine that sealed the victory.
Be sure to watch the video (by clicking the link below) to better acquaint yourself with the cognitive nuances of another expressive and friendly #1 FEAR.
Written by: Staff
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