An important first step for golf instructors in improving the performance of any golfer is the analysis of their current techniques and swing patterns (Sherman et al., 2001). Traditional golf instruction has mainly relied on collecting swing kinematics in order to analyze swing movements/positions and provide feedback to the golfer. This is mainly because golf coaches have had the ability to record and measure the kinematics of the golf swing for many years. This began with simple single-plane qualitative analyses of still images of the golf swing (Rehling, 1955), then progressed to combining multiple two-dimensional images to produce three-dimensional (3D) data (Neal & Wilson, 1985), and we now have more complex quantitative analyses using modern 3D motion capture systems (Cheetham et al., 2008; Lynn et al., 2013). Using kinematic feedback in golf instruction has proven to be an effective instructional technique (Guadagnoli et al., 2002); however, new technology now gives the golf teacher the ability to measure the forces that go into producing these motions of the golf swing.