A golf swing that emphasizes the use of the arms and minimizes the hands and wrists is the swing most likely to keep the ball in play hole after hole. Anyone strong enough or big enough to be able to get adequate distance with this kind of swing should certainly try it. In the long run it will bring him lower scores. I feel, for instance, that I do nothing more than swing the left arm back, then down, then out through the ball. That is almost all there is to it. There is, of course, a slight bit of hand action—or rolling of the wrists—but this is kept at an absolute minimum. When the wrists are rolled severely on the backswing it also means that the clubface is turning well off line. It therefore becomes that much more difficult to bring the clubface back absolutely straight at impact. The good arm swing should also be an upright swing. This is achieved by a full body and shoulder turn that starts as soon as the arms begin swinging the club back. The left shoulder should turn well under the chin. Meanwhile, the back of the left hand is kept absolutely square to the line of the swing right up until the hands begin to reach the shoulder level. At this point a certain degree of wrist cocking must take place. This will bring the hands into an upright position at the top of the backswing, from where they can bring the club down with a good deal of power while still keeping the clubface—and therefore the ball—on line toward the hole.