The foot is out in front of my hips.
Also, as someone noted earlier, as my leg lands, my shoulders are a bit late to square to the target.
What can I do to adjust the timing?[/quote]
Hmmmm… The shoulders should still be closed when the front foot plants because the hips are probably still opening up. You want the shoulders to stay closed long enough for the hips to complete their rotation as that maximizes the stretch across the front of the torso which, in turn, maximizes shoulder rotation.
There is a simple drill you can do to get used to the feeling of starting the hips forward early. Stand next to a chain link fence with the side of your glove side shoulder facing the fence. Stand with your throwing arm side foot about 8"-10" away from the fence. Simply lift your knee and push your hips toward the fence as if you’re initiating your stride. Make sure that your hip (or back pocket) is the first thing to touch the fence. As you get comfortable, you can start your knee lift sooner and sooner. You can also move further away from the fence. Make sure you maintain your normal knee lift height.
When you eventually take it to the mound, you’ll need to force your front leg to move quicker from knee lift out to foot plant out front. Another good drill to help get the feel for leading with the hip is the cross-over drill. In this drill, you simply cross your stride foot in front of your pivot foot. Bend the knees if necessary to get both heels on the ground. From this position, lift hte knee and push the hips sideways toward the target. The crossed-over position sort of forces you to lead with the hip. Remember to maintain your normal knee lift height.
After the cross-over drill, you can progress to the narrow stance drill which moves you closer to your normal stance. It is the same as the cross-over drill except the starting position is the feet together (touching but not crossed over) in a toe-to-arch alignment (back foot toe aligned with front foot arch).
After the narrow stance drill, progress to your normal stance still startng the hips early, leading with the hips, and maintaining normal knee lift height.