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We are a team of golf lovers working at GolfLAN.com who see, breathe and dream golf! GolFLAN.com is a unit of [RCS] (P) Ltd., creates technology based solutions for golfers, aspiring golfers, golf courses, banks and corporates.

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1. Elite Golfer’s Club (Play Golf): A unique subscription based membership that allows the members to play complimentary golf across the globe. To know more click here.
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3. Online Proshop: A wide variety of branded Golf Equipment at the lowest prices across India.
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5. Golf Concierge: The GolfLAN Tee Time Booking system is the backbone of the golf program of many institutions . Advanced features are customized to create a tailor-made golf program for the organization . The program is further backed with a CRM to carry out the usage analysis and other reports. To know more call +91 9711918334 or write to customer.care@golflan.com
6. GolfLAN Marketing Solution: GolfLAN liaises with the premium brands to create highly targeted marketing initiatives- both online and offline, to create a personal connect with the golfing audience globally . To know more click here.

Latest News

Haney: Woods' chipping yips not going away

Sunday, February 1, 2015 1:58:00 AM

Paul Azinger said on Saturday that Tiger Woods' short-game woes could be corrected "in minutes." Hank Haney, one of Woods' former swing coaches, doesn't agree. He says Woods has the yips with his wedge game. “When you have the yips, you have issues,” Haney said. “This isn’t going away."

Haney made his comments on his show on Sirius/XM PGA Tour Radio.

Haney said watching Woods use a 4-iron to hit bump-and-run shots rather than lofting a wedge convinced him Woods has "a serious issue and he knows it."

Mis-hitting several chips and pitches at TPC Scottsdale, Woods shot 73-82 - the second round his worst as a pro - and missed the cut in the Waste Management Phoenix Open.

Azinger: Woods' chipping woes could be fixed 'in minutes'

Sunday, February 1, 2015 1:51:00 AM

Paul Azinger says Tiger Woods' chipping and pitching problems can be solved "in minutes."

Woods mis-hit several chips, pitches and bunker shots on Thursday and Friday in the first two rounds of the Waste Management Phoenix Open. He shot 73-82 - the second round was his worst score as a pro - and missed the cut. The short-game problems were a continuation of issues that first surfaced in December at Woods' Hero World Challenge.

Woods has been working on revamping his swing under new "consultant" Chris Como.

"These chipping and pitching problems can be fixed in minutes. Not days, not hours, not weeks, but minutes," Azinger said in an ESPN interview. "Somebody like Tiger Woods should be able to fix all his issues in literally minutes."

Azinger said Woods has "gone from artist to engineer and he's taken the feel out of his game.

"He is as confused as he has ever been in his career. Byron Nelson used to say that there are two kinds of players: those that need to know a little and those that need to know it all. Tiger is in a mode that he thinks he has to know it all. Technically and physically I think he felt like he peaked. He needed more information to get better.

"In this quest to get better, he's actually got worse. And now he's confused."

Azinger also said Woods has had a major shift in personality, one that prevents him from being as dominant as he was in his prime.

"Tiger used to be uncomfortable if you were comfortable with him. Now he's uncomfortable if you aren't comfortable with him," Azinger said.

"That's a big difference from a guy that used to show up on Sunday with black pants and a shirt the color of blood. He wanted to intimidate guys like Patrick Reed, not bond with him. There's a major shift in his personality. At age 39, I wonder if Tiger has that same work ethic and commitment to success.

Win an emotional relief for Choi

Saturday, January 31, 2015 11:07:00 PM

OCALA, Fla. – Na Yeon Choi’s eyes glistened when speaking with reporters after she won the Coates Golf Championship Saturday in a dramatic finish at Golden Ocala.

“I was waiting for a long time for this,” Choi said. “Actually, I thought I was going to cry if I won a tournament, but when I got [a champagne soaking], it felt so good, I tried to hold it in.”

Choi’s eighth LPGA title comes almost two years after her last. She said it’s been a long, difficult  two years dealing with expectations from back home in South Korea.

“I’ve had a lot of stress from results,” Choi said. “Even if I finish top 10, or top five, not many say, `You did a good job.’ ... Even if I finish runner-up, [it’s] like, `You’re a loser.’ That kind of hurts me a lot.

Coates Golf Championship: Articles, videos and photos

“I’m only 27. I don’t think I’m that old. I can still reach my goals.”

Choi won the U.S. Women’s Open in 2012. She rose to No. 2 in the Rolex Women’s World Rankings that year with pundits predicting she would be South Korea’s next dominant star. Because of her initials (N.Y.), she was nicknamed the Big Apple. With her sweet disposition and devotion to learning English, she was hyped as a player who could thrive in the American market.

After two winless seasons, however, Choi slipped to No. 17 in the world entering this week. She felt as if she were getting beat up for failing to build on her success when she never really slumped. She just wasn’t winning.

“Last year, I missed the cut twice, but that was the most I have missed in, like, the last seven years, and they think I got, like, a slump,” Choi said.

Choi said she quit reading the Internet to avoid stories that might be critical of her.

“I got hurt from reading that stuff,” Choi said. “I actually was thinking of changing my cell phone to 2G so I can’t check my email and any Internet.”

Choi was pleased she could share Saturday’s victory with her mother, Jeong-Me Song, who was at Golden Ocala watching. Choi gave her mother and closest friends quite a show. Four down after Lydia Ko started Saturday’s final round with a pair of birdies, Choi fought back to win. She enjoyed a champagne soaking from her friends on tour on the 18th green after winning.