Chuck Evans Golf Phoenix

Online Coaching


If you can’t make it to us personally, then the next best option is our Online Academy.

You shoot your video, upload it to us, we give you a thorough evaluation with swing recommendations.   Complete with:

  • Voice over analysis
  • Line drawings to give you a visual of what you are currently doing, as well as any recommended improvements
  • Side-by-side comparisons
  • Drills applicable to your swing
SKU: CEG009.

Two views are commonly used in looking at a golf swing. If you’ve watched golf on television, you’ll be familiar with them. They are the “Down the Line” view and the “Face-On” or “Caddie” view.

Here’s how to set up and record each.

Face On (or “Caddie View”)


The Face-On or “Caddie View” video should be shot with a camera at roughly hip or belly button height positioned in the middle of a golfer’s stance, square (perpendicular) to the golfer’s target line. The golfer should be centered in the frame with enough room above the golfer’s head to see the hands and at least a little bit of the shaft at the top of the backswing and enough room below the golfer’s feet to see the golf ball.


The caddie view is illustrative in looking at the length of the golfer’s backswing, any movement side-to-side of his head, the location of his weight at key positions, the low point of the club, and any casting of the club or flipping of the hands, among other things.


Down the Line


The Down the Line view is a bit trickier to set up consistently. Again, the camera should be at roughly hip or belly button height. Rather than being square (perpendicular) to the target line, the camera should be aimed parallel to the target line, as illustrated by the three red lines above. The golfer should be in the left-center of the frame with a little room above his head and below his feet.


The absolute best position for the camera shooting Down the Line video is along the toe line – the left-most red line where the green is the brightest. A camera pointed parallel to the target line and halfway between the ball and the toes is acceptable but not ideal. Finally, a camera positioned directly behind the ball (the right-most red line) – regardless of how perfectly parallel it may be to the target line – is not very helpful at all as it will distort some things (such as the position of the club shaft at various stages of the swing).


The down the line view is illustrative of a golfer’s swing plane, his shoulder pitch at the top of the backswing, his setup and balance, his trail knee and footwork, and his head and butt positions, among other things.


The Chuck Evans Golf Online Academy offers online golf instruction to golfers worldwide. You can now experience state-of-the-art online golf swing analysis, for a fraction of the cost of an in-person lesson. Your video golf swing analysis will be stored in your online “locker,” available for viewing anytime, for all time. View expert analysis of your golf swing from Chuck Evans online and start improving your game today.


Whether its one lesson to get your game rolling or a series of follow-up lessons, you can choose to work on your game, at your pace, right from home.


Simply follow the steps below to film your swing and submit it to us via email.  Chuck will then personally analyze your golf swing and provide expert analysis using his unparalleled knowledge of the golf swing.!


Take advantage of improving your golf using the Chuck Evans Golf Online Academy by completing the following steps:


1. Purchase your swing analysis from the Paypal options below.

2. Upon payment, follow the above detailed instructions on how to videotape your swing and upload it to us using one of the following methods:

  • Email it to us. We usually can have your analysis back to you within 48 hours.  You will be sent a link to your video.  Your swing will will be fully analyzed and returned to you in your own Chuck Evans Golf  “Locker” for multiple viewings at your leisure and the ability to follow-up with future lessons.