Hi, I'm Jake Taylor, and we're out here discussing how to stand when using a golf driver. Now you're gonna want to make sure that you have your feet shoulder width apart, and that's gonna help you balance. Your balance wants to be centered on your feet and not too far on your toes or on your heels. A driver is a longer club than a normal club, so you have to understand that there's a timing difference. Also, with it being lower lofted than an iron, you're gonna want to be able to hit up on the ball, thus allowing the ball to get the right trajectory off the tee. To do this, you're gonna want to move the ball forward in your stance, just off the inside of your left toe if you're right-handed and your right toe if you're left-handed. You're gonna want your feet spread slightly further apart than what your shoulders are, or just shoulder-width. This is gonna allow for the maximum amount of body turn in that golf shot. Now you don't want them too far apart because then you'll also tend to slide or do a lateral movement. This can cause errant golf shots and your head can shift side to side and can shift your impact point on that ball. This is something that you don't want to do. You want to keep your head behind the ball at impact, and this is gonna help you with your launch angle and get in the maximum amount of distance out of that shot. Use your feet to aim the golf ball by aligning you toes. Now if you want to hit a cut or a fade, you can move your right foot, if you're right handed, or your left foot if you're left handed to aim the ball or work the ball. If you want to hit a draw, move it back, if you want to hit a fade, move it forward towards the ball. This adjusts the swing plane to inside or outside depending on what type of spin you want to put on the ball. Most important, maintain balance within that golf swing, and keep your head behind the ball.