Train Like a Pro
Golf instruction for all levels
A Bit About Me
My Experience, My Passion
Matthew Yun is a PGA Professional and active playing professional that competes in USGA, PGA, Web.com, and MGA sanctioned events. With over a decade of experience in tournament golf, Matthew is confident that he can help golfers of all levels; professional or amateur. After four years of competitive golf at a NCAA Division 2 school and two years of competing on the professional mini tours, Matthew's interest in the mechanics of the golf swing led him to California where he worked with and studied under world renowned swing coaches George Gankas and Dana Dahlquist. His experience with K-Vest and Trackman will help players gain an understanding of the kinematic sequence allowing them to create speed and accuracy in a more efficient way.
Formerly ranked 34th in the nation for NCAA Division II Men's golf rankings and 7th in East region.
Qualified for the 2015 U.S. Amateur Championship hosted by the USGA.
Finished T-10 in the 2016 Citrus Open.
Qualified for the Metropolitan Open at Winged Foot in 2015.
Qualified for New York State Open at Bethpage Black in 2015.
Finished T-4 in 2015 MGA Public Links Championship at Eisenhower Red.
2011 Wingate Award recipient.
2011 Pinstripe Bowl Award recipient.
One Hour: $200
One Hour (Junior): $150
Series of Five: $900
Series of Five (Junior): $650
Series of Ten: $1,700
Series of Ten (Junior): $1,200
@Manhattan location (KonnectGolf)
One Hour: $250
(Packages are not available in Manhattan location)
*Sessions do not expire, but refunds cannot be given after the calendar year.
Book a Lesson
Train for Success
Matthew analyzes and gets down to the root of every golfer's "tendencies." This allows golfers to understand why the golf ball reacts the way it does and gives the player the knowledge and ability to self correct their mistakes.
Email, text message or call for weekend availability
“Golf is the closest game to the game we call life. You get bad breaks from good shots; you get good breaks from bad shots–but you have you have to play the ball where it lies.”