i will say this, you're over par on par 3's, and par 5's. That tells me your approaches are about average or lower. Even good approaches you should be 2 putting for par on the par 3's, and assuming you can get on in 3 for the par 5's. If you can get on the par 5's in 2, you should be scoring a birdie with a simple 2 putt.
When I was a level 34 or something, the best thing I did was join Texas Lone Stars. I learned how to play the game from very very good players. StevenDees simplified it for me. Fairways and Greens. If you are ever not sure whether you can pinhunt, the middle of the green is never a bad choice. Eventually my game improved (probably when I got the high trajectory irons), and i'm able to have rounds where i average 1.5 yards to the cup.
For putting, I use a simple formula, not sure who I got it from, but it seems to work.
((Distance +/- Elevation)+2)*Green Speed multiplier.
7.9 = 1.1
9.0 = 0.9
10 = 0.825
12 = 0.69
13 = 0.64
14 = 0.58
Example: a putt 8.4', down 1.2" on 12 greens:
((8.4-1.2)+2) * 0.69 = 6.3' of power. This is just the putting power, reading the break is a whole 'nother ballgame, that I haven't figured out. Supposedly once you have the speed, the line is based on said speed, and typically the slower the putt (6.3' in this instance), the more break that will be played, vs the harder the putt (say you want to hit this with 2 extra feet of power for 8.3' for this 8.4" putt)...you will cut your break in half, but if you miss, you are looking at a 6'+ par save which is dicey to say the least.