Welcome to Winning Golf Mind

Do you want Confidence and

Consistency in your Golf Game?


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Winning Golf Mind is the most complete online golf mind instruction resource for improving EVERY golfers scoring. Through the use of video demonstrations, confidence audios and articles any golfer can gain confidence and consistency……surely what every golfer demands!

Get the ESSENTIAL Mental Skills for Scoring!



ALL videos are compatible on ALL devices including Laptops, Macs, Ipad, Iphone and Android devices!




Definition of Winning Golf Mind

Primary - Winning the battle within your own mind against yourself. In-order to play good consistent golf you must experience clarity and confidence in what you think about. Simplifying your mental game is of paramount importance for enjoyment and consistency.

Secondary - Winning tournaments, trophies, reducing handicap etc

Secondary can only occur when the Primary has been achieved!!


See what they say…

4 times European Tour (2012) winner Branden Grace on WinningGolfMind


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So what is golf psychology and is it for me?

  • Golf psychology coaching is quite simply concerned with helping golfers score better without having to change their golf swing, chipping action or putting stroke
  • Winning Golf Mind is aimed at the vast majority of golfers around the World. These are the players who play golf for competition or enjoyment
  • Whether you have a handicap of 2 or 27, Winning Golf Mind will coach you to think much more effectively and constructively so you can play better golf
  • For years Lee Crombleholme has helped players from the European Tour to complete beginners to think with simple clarity
  • The videos will clearly demonstrate simple but great techniques that will have you shaving shots off your game
  • The ‘mental conditioning’ audios are designed to force confidence into your golf brain through guided imagery


European Tour players Lee Crombleholme has advised



Do I want to keep getting frustrated on the golf course?

    • At the moment I am guessing that you simply 'fall' into and out of good form
    • The mantra I often use with golfers is 'Consistent thinking leads to consistent scoring'
    • One day you think well, the next you can think poorly. Do not leave this to chance!
    • Winning Golf Mind clearly illustrates effective thinking techniques and routines for great golf
    • It's not easy......I don't have a magic wand, but if you follow the systems in this website I guarantee your golf will improve!
    • The techniques are not complicated or time consuming and EVERYONE can play better golf with their use

Do YOU want to enjoy these in YOUR golf game?

Make sure you have a great golf season. The mental conditioning audios can be used to help you practice when the weather is too poor for range work or when time is limited due to work or injury!

Their are no gimmicks or tricks in Winning Golf Mind. All of the information is based solidly in sport science research and best practice and can be easily brought into YOUR game!


Main areas addressed...


Self Confidence


How to Stay Focused


Correct Motivation


Dealing with Pressure


Week in week out Lee Crombleholme works with professional and amateur golfers. Included in Winning Golf Mind are the areas of mental golf instruction that come up again and again. You will not find any irrelevant padding of content here, only concise high quality advice on how you can get the most of your golf game


Here's what you get...

Print off and fill in the Performance Profile to assess your

strengths and weaknesses, then target your areas of need!

Online Content...

  • Lesson 1 - Putting - Videos (Pre-shot routines and how to create confidence on demand) and a Putting Confidence audio track

  • Lesson 2 - Putting - Videos (Reading greens and practice drills etc) and a Putting Confidence audio track

  • Lesson 3 - Chipping - Videos (Routines, confidence and practice drills for success)

  • Lesson 4 - Pitching - Videos (Routines, confidence and practice drills for success)

  • Lesson 5 - Approach Play - Videos (How to approach these shots, confidence, focus and drills) and 2 audios, Pre-round Confidence and State Management Confidence

  • Lesson 6 - Full Shots - Videos (The importance of the process) and a Post Round audio track

  • Lesson 7 - Course Management - Videos (Common mistakes, how the pro's think)

  • Lesson 8 - Focus - Videos (What to think about, what not to think about, how we attribute success/failure, self fulfilling prophecy)

  • Lesson 9 - Taking it to the Course - Videos (Bringing it all together with trust) and a Quiet Mind audio track

At this price what have you got to lose?

Other than shots off your game!


One off payment of just £19.95

Instant Access!

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  1. WinningGolfMind Articles

    ByDr. Bob Rotella

    With Alan Pittman

    June 2009

    01 Believe you can win.
    I still remember my first major, the 1985 city championship in Charlottesville, Va. Back then I didn’t play a lot of golf, but I wanted to see how good the players in my town were. I shot in the 80s and finished third from last. When I got done, I decided to follow the leaders so I could see how my game compared. After watching them for 18 holes, my evaluation was this: They hit it farther than I did. They hit it straighter. Their bunker play was fantastic. And they chipped and putted better. But I left there believing that if those guys could win, so could I. I worked on my game, and over time I got better, including one winter when all I did each day after work was hit bunker shots. Eight years after I first competed, I made a 12-foot putt on 18 to win my city championship.

    02 Don’t be seduced by results.
    How can Trevor Immelman get to the 18th green of the final round of the 2008 Masters and not know where he stands? It’s called staying in the present, and it’s a philosophy I teach all the players I work with. It means not allowing yourself to be seduced by a score or by winning until you run out of holes. Instead, you get lost in the process of executing each shot and accept the result.

    Before Trevor teed off on Sunday with a two-shot lead, he decided he wouldn’t look at leader boards. He had a plan: Pick a target, visualize the shot and let it rip. As Trevor walked up the 18th fairway, Brandt Snedeker put his arm around him and nudged him to walk ahead. Trevor told me it was the first time all day he allowed himself to think about the outcome. After marking his ball, he asked his caddie how they were doing. His caddie said he had a three-stroke lead over Tiger. Trevor said he went from being quiet and calm inside to thinking, How can I not five-putt this?

    03 Sulking won’t get you anything.
    The worst thing you can do for your prospects of winning is to get down when things don’t go well. If you start feeling sorry for yourself or thinking the golf gods are conspiring against you, you’re not focused on the next shot. When Padraig Harrington won the British Open in 2007, he got up and down for a double-bogey 6 on the last hole to make a playoff after knocking two balls into the water. Padraig told me he had a level of acceptance that earlier in his career he didn’t have. He said it never entered his mind that he might blow the tournament. His only thought was getting his ball in the hole so he could win the playoff.

    04 Beat them with patience.
    Every time you have the urge to make an aggressive play, go with the more conservative one. You’ll always be OK. In a tournament, the rough is thicker, the pins are tougher, and the greens are faster. The moment you get impatient, bad things happen.

    The best example of patience I ever witnessed was Tom Kite at the 1992 U.S. Open at Pebble Beach. Kite had been 0 for 20 in U.S. Opens until then. On Sunday, wind gusts reached 35 miles per hour, but Kite didn’t get flustered. On a day when a lot of players didn’t break 80, Kite shot even par and won by two. In tough conditions, stay patient and let others beat themselves.

    05 Ignore unsolicited swing advice.
    Not too long ago, I was working with this player who was struggling. But a couple of strong finishes had him feeling better. At the next tournament he makes, like, eight birdies in the first round. Now he’s feeling really good. He stops by the putting green to hit a few, and a player he knows walks up to him and says: “I don’t know what you’re doing with your putting, but that’s not the way you used to set up.” A few minutes later another player comes over: “You don’t have your eyes over the ball the way you used to.” Now my guy doesn’t know what to think. He went from making everything he looked at to being a mess the next day.

    You’ll have lots of well-meaning friends who want to give you advice. Don’t accept it. In fact, stop them before they can say a word. Their comments will creep into your mind when you’re on the course. If you’ve worked on your game, commit to the plan and stay confident.

    06 Embrace your golf personality.
    Some players like Anthony Kim love to socialize on the course. Others like Retief Goosen keep to themselves. The key is to find what works best for you. The toughest player, mentally and emotionally, I’ve ever worked with is Pat Bradley, the LPGA Tour Hall of Famer. She was like Ben Hogan — she didn’t talk to anybody when she played. She told me she didn’t have time to chat with players because she had an ongoing dialogue with herself. I still remember the day she called to tell me she was done. She’d been on the range before a tournament giving tips to other players. Later, on the first few holes, she found herself chitchatting with her playing partners. “I can’t play golf this way,” she told me. “I’m done. I’ve accomplished everything I wanted to accomplish.”

    07 Have a routine to lean on.
    I tell players to follow a mental and physical routine on every shot. It keeps you focused on what you have to do, and when the pressure is on, it helps you manage your nerves. A pre-shot routine helped Curtis Strange win his first U.S. Open, in 1988. Afterward he went home and watched the tape with his wife and kids. He told me they kept commenting on how cool and calm he looked. Curtis said to me: “I’m thinking, Who in the world are they talking about? They can’t be talking about me. I couldn’t get any moisture in my mouth. My heart was jumping out of my chest.” Curtis said he had so much emotion in his body it was unbelievable. He was working his tail off just to stay in the present, hit one shot at a time and not think about what it would mean to win the U.S. Open.

    ‘It’s easy to build up a tournament into something so huge that you can’t play.’

    08 Find peace on the course.
    When you practice hard and admit to yourself that you really want to win, it’s easy to build up a tournament into something so huge that you can’t play. I’ve seen amateurs not used to competing arrive two hours before their tee time and try to rebuild their golf swings. They become panicked practicers and try to perfect every area of their game. They get themselves so tied up in knots it’s ridiculous. Tour players do this, too. I’ve seen guys come to Augusta, rent a big house and invite their family and friends. When Thursday comes around, they start worrying: What if I miss the cut and disappoint everyone? The golf course has to be your sanctuary, the thing you love, and you can’t be afraid of messing up.

    09 Test yourself in stroke play.
    I’m a big believer that stroke play is real golf. I know lots of people who are good in matches who can’t play a lick at stroke play. But most guys who are good at stroke play also thrive in matches. When you have to count every shot, it’s a tougher game. Too often guys go out as a foursome and play “our best ball against your best ball.” That has its place, but stroke play makes you mentally tough.

    10 Find someone who believes in you.
    The greatest thing I’ve got going for me is my ability to believe in other people’s talents. I can see people doing things they can’t see themselves doing. Every champion needs that. Hogan once told me he considered quitting the game several times early in his career because he didn’t think he was providing for his wife the way he should. But Valerie wouldn’t let him quit. She knew he’d never be satisfied until he won majors. Having confidence in yourself is important, but it helps to have someone who believes in you, too, whether it’s a spouse, a friend, a teacher, or even a sport psychologist.

  2. WinningGolfMind Articles

    What is Sport Psychology?

    The increased stress of competitions can cause athletes to react both physically and mentally in a manner that can negatively affect their performance abilities. They may become tense, their heart rates race, they break into a cold sweat, they worry about the outcome of the competition, they find it hard to concentrate on the task in hand.

    This has led coaches to take an increasing interest in the field of sport psychology and in particular in the area of competitive anxiety. That interest has focused on techniques that athletes can use in the competitive situation to maintain control and optimise their performance. Once learned, these techniques allow the athlete to relax and to focus his/her attention in a positive manner on the task of preparing for and participating in competition. Psychology is another weapon in the athlete’s armoury in gaining the winning edge.

    The 4C’s

    Concentration, confidence, control and commitment (the 4C’s) are generally considered the main mental qualities that are important for successful performance in most sports .
    •Concentration – ability to maintain focus
    •Confidence – believe in one’s abilities
    •Control – ability to maintain emotional control regardless of distraction
    •Commitment – ability to continue working to agreed goals

    The techniques of relaxation, centering and mental imagery can assist an athlete to achieve the 4C’s.


    This is the mental quality to focus on the task in hand. If the athlete lacks concentration then their athletic abilities will not be effectively or efficiently applied to the task. Research has identified the following types of attention focus:
    •Broad Narrow continuum – the athlete focuses on a large or small number of stimuli
    •Internal External continuum – the athlete focuses on internal stimuli (feelings) or external stimuli (ball)

    The demand for concentration varies with the sport:
    •Sustained concentration – distance running, cycling, tennis, squash
    •Short bursts of concentration – cricket, golf, shooting, athletic field events
    •Intense concentration – sprinting events, bobsleigh, skiing

    Common distractions are: anxiety, mistakes, fatigue, weather, public announcements, coach, manager, opponent, negative thoughts etc.

    Strategies to improve concentration are very personal. One way to maintain focus is to set process goals for each session or competition. The athlete will have an overall goal for which the athlete will identify a number of process goals that help focus on specific aspects of the task. For each of these goals the athlete can use a trigger word (a word which instantly refocuses the athlete’s concentration to the goal) e.g. sprinting technique requires the athlete to focus on being tall, relaxed, smooth and to drive with the elbows – trigger word could be “technique”

    Athletes will develop a routine for competition that may include the night before, the morning, pre competition, competition and post competition routines. If these routines are appropriately structured then they can prove a useful aid to concentration.


    Confidence results from the comparison an athlete makes between the goal and their ability. The athlete will have self-confidence if they believe they can achieve their goal. (Comes back to a quote of mine – “You only achieve what you believe”).

    When an athlete has self confidence they will tend to: persevere even when things are not going to plan, show enthusiasm, be positive in their approach and take their share of the responsibility in success and fail.

    To improve their self confidence, an athlete can use mental imagery to:
    •visualise previous good performance to remind them of the look and feel
    •imagine various scenarios and how they will cope with them

    Good goal setting (challenging yet realistic) can bring feelings of success. If athletes can see that they are achieving their short term goals and moving towards their long term goals then confidence grows.

    Confidence is a positive state of mind and a belief that you can meet the challenge ahead – a feeling of being in control. It is not the situation that directly affects confidence; thoughts, assumptions and expectations can build or destroy confidence.

    High self confidence
    •Thoughts – positive thoughts of success
    •Feelings – excited, anticipation, calm, elation, prepared
    •Focus – on self, on the task
    •Behaviour – give maximum effort and commitment, willing to take chances, positive reaction to set backs, open to learning, take responsibility for outcomes

    Low self confidence
    •Thoughts – negative, defeat or failure, doubt
    •Feelings – tense, dread, fear. not wanting to take part
    •Focus – on others, on less relevant factors (coach, umpire, conditions)
    •Behaviour – lack of effort, likely to give up, unwilling to take risks (rather play safe), blame others or conditions for outcome


    Identifying when an athlete feels a particular emotion and understanding the reason for the feelings is an important stage of helping an athlete gain emotional control. An athlete’s ability to maintain control of their emotions in the face of adversity and remain positive is essential to successful performance. Two emotions that are often associated with poor performance are anxiety and anger.

    Anxiety comes in two forms – Physical (butterflies, sweating, nausea, needing the toilet) and Mental (worry, negative thoughts, confusion, lack of concentration). Relaxation is a technique that can be used to reduce anxiety.

    When an athlete becomes angry, the cause of the anger often becomes the focus of attention. This then leads to a lack of concentration on the task, performance deteriorates and confidence in ability is lost which fuels the anger – a slippery slope to failure.


    Sports performance depends on the athlete being fully committed to numerous goals over many years. In competition with these goals the athlete will have many aspects of daily life to manage. The many competing interests and commitments include work, studies, family/partner, friends, social life and other hobbies/sports

    Within the athlete’s sport, commitment can be undermined by:
    •a perceived lack of progress or improvement
    •not being sufficiently involved in developing the training program
    •not understanding the objectives of the training program
    •lack of enjoyment
    •anxiety about performance – competition
    •becoming bored
    •coach athlete not working as a team
    •lack of commitment by other athletes

    Setting goals with the athlete will raise their feelings of value, give them joint ownership of the goals and therefore become more committed to achieving them. All goals should be SMARTER.

    Many people (coach, medical support team, manager, friends, etc) can contribute to an athlete’s levels of commitment with appropriate levels of support and positive feedback, especially during times of injury, illness and poor performance.

    Successful emotional states

    The following are emotional states experienced with successful performance:
    •Happy – felt that this was my opportunity to demonstrate an excellent performance. Felt I could beat anybody.
    •Calm and nervous – Felt nervous but really at ease with these feelings. I accepted and expected to be nervous but felt ready to start.
    •Anxious but excited – Felt so ready to compete but a little nervous. Nerves and excitement come together
    •Confident – I remembered all the successful training sessions and previous best performances

    Psychology Skills Training

    Training for the athlete should aim to improve their mental skills, such as self-confidence, motivation, the ability to relax under great pressure, and the ability to concentrate and usually has three phases:
    • Education phase, during which athletes learn about the importance of psychological skills and how they affect performance
    •Acquisition phase, during which athletes learn about the strategies and techniques to improve the specific psychological skills that they require
    •Practice phase, during which athletes develop their psychological skills through repeated practice, simulations, and actual competition.

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