Corporations such as Medtronics, Nix Health Foundation, Logan’s Roadhouse, CVS Caremark, Tommy Bahama, Wyndham Vacation Ownership, Papa John’s, Tupperware, Payne-Webber, Credit Union National, Gulfstream, Forbes, Office Depot, Fannie Mae, Microsoft, BJ’s Wholesale and Cooper Tire to name a few, enlist Brad and team of Professionals to provide Executive Golf Education in their effort to effectively use golf as a tool to forge business relationships with their most valued clients, for game improvement, team building & networking activities, motivation, results and entertainment.
A Top 100 Teacher by Golf Magazine and PGA class-A Professional, Brad successfully competed on the Austral-Asian PGA Tour and Hogan/Nike Tours, developed the training curriculum for high performance juniors at Saddlebrooke Preparatory and applies these experiences to his teaching and coaching at Rosen Shingle Creek in Orlando. Brad was awarded the North Florida PGA Teacher of the Year and Junior Golf Leader of the Year, Edwin Watts Golf Top Instructor Award, along with the honor of Top 50 Instructor in Florida by Golf Digest. Brad is The Golf Channel’s “Daily Brew” Online Instructor. Author of My Golf Journal, Golf for Everybody, and, Mentored by the King.
Brad’s dedication to teaching and growing the game of golf stems from his multi decade relationship with Arnold Palmer. He continues to learn from his friendship and coaching relationships with several PGA and LPGA teaching and playing professionals.
Brad shares his expertise in golf development as an advisory staff member of the PGA of America’s President’s Council. He combined his passion for teaching on traditional green grass with distance learning through the Internet, being involved in start-up golf technology companies in the Silicon Valley bringing to the industry the motion analysis technology used today by nearly every academy.
When he isn’t teaching or writing, Brad captures his golf memories on canvas with his Famous Greens a series of paintings. Brad’s style is unique and described as “impressionistic-surreal” due to his use of color, contrast and big bold brush strokes.