iType Golfanalyse at Golf Lounge Hamburg



iTYPE is a questionnaire based on visual perception. iType does not measure intelligence but rather individual characteristics connected to your personality. Therefore, there are no “right” or “wrong” answers. It takes less than 2 minutes to answer the iType test – after completing the test at the counter, your results will be delivered via e-mail.


We aren’t golf coaches; we are personality-pros. The combination of both turns you into a successful golfing personality, because those who are aware of their own preferences, typical characteristics, and character traits and know their habits are at least “mentally” well prepared for a golfing career. Your golf coach (who, by the way, also knows what training would be best for you based on your personal information) will then take care of the proper drive and the correct technique. If you are aware of your own strengths and know how you react when you are under pressure and what may make you lose your patience, you will be able to better adapt to different golfing situations. There are certain rules and tournament regulations you need to comply with when it comes to golf. At the same time, a certain amount of etiquette is demanded, and every golf course has its own informal rules on top of that. One might think that this is pretty easy and obvious! It’s not, however, and countless examples of conflicting situations prove it: everyone has their own internal conflict if things don’t go as planned. The desperate argument with the coach who, once again, demands more than what you think might be possible. Or a dispute with one of the fellow players at the tee, the ballage or a drop off the course. Whatever it may be – if it doesn’t go as planned, it makes sense to take a look at one’s own personality in order to understand what is happening right now in that moment. Which metaprogram just started the autopilot mode? What could you possibly do to control and lead that situation (in a better way)? Of course, it also won’t hurt to understand the point of view of your opponent and to realize that otherness does not equal malice.