Justin Wingerter attended our Mental Game School in August 2018. He was a great golfer even before coming to the school, and since then has continued to develop his overall game.
Justin’s father, Robert, had this to say about the progression of Justin’s game since August:
“I thought I would pass along the progress Justin has seen … he did take and incorporate different components of what he learned there into his game. Last week, Justin was named 2018 KC Junior Player of the Year, became the youngest player (and only high schooler) to ever win the invitation-only KC Masters championship (top 39 local men amateurs – lots of D1 & D2 college golfers in it), and the prior week went 3-0 on Ryder cup style play representing KC vs St. Louis. One top Div. I School texted him after his KC Masters win – which was pretty cool they are following him. Three other top Div. I Schools have been talking to him; he goes to one of them next week for a visit. A few other colleges are talking too, it’s a matter of finding the right fit.”
Robert also included the following articles about Justin:
Justin is clearly seeing some great success, and it is wonderful to hear that he is incorporating our coaching into his game. Despite only being a junior, Justin has already separated himself from the pack at the Missouri High School level. He was named Player of the Year, and represented Kansas City golf against St. Louis.
His recent win at the KC Masters was also a good example of the mental toughness that we teach our students. After facing some adversity later in the event where he shot multiple bogies, he was able to collect himself and finish strong enough to pull out a close win.
Congrats to Justin Wingerter for his success this season, and hopefully we’ll hear more good news about Justin’s golf career next season and beyond.
Get the same mental game coaching that helped Justin succeed. Our intensive weekend schools are designed to teach you the principles of a strong mental game using the same training we’ve done with over 400 Tour players. A strong mental game will enable you to perform consistently and post your best scores when the stakes are highest.
Photo Source: KCGA Twitter