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Handicap Index

Found 29 results

  1. Of course, this isn't a "new" idea: https://thesandtrap.com/b/balls/caesar_featherie_dimpleless_golf_ball_review. It's not even a very new topic: (I might merge these after this one gets a little bit of run-out…)
  2. They generate almost exactly the same numbers. Why are there two different versions of this ball?
  3. Well, Titleist has come up with something mildly innovative. Titleist brings experimental EXP-01 golf ball to market: FIRST LOOK Titleist's EXP-01 golf ball is unlike anything the equipment manufacturer has ever brought to market. Here's what you need... But you've got to buy the ball to see what it does! Actually, it's a concept I like. They don't tell you all about the ball so you don't have pre-determined expectations about it. Just buy it, try it, and report back. Word on the street (well, on the course) is that it's the trick exploding ball to fake out your foursome members. 😁 I might pick up a dozen.
  4. 2019 Golf Ball Buyer's Guide This is the most impactful test we have ever published. Over the past 10 years, MyGolfSpy has conducted hundreds of tests, and published thousands of articles You can use the Tableau table directly here if you wish: MyGolfSpy 2019 Most Wanted Ball Test - TABLES MyGolfSpy 2019 Most Wanted Ball Test - TABLES I like the tables more than the graphs because the graphs make things appear farther apart than they are, because the scale and range of the axes. Anyway, Callaway doesn't come off very well here. Also, within the text, they say some things that I've been saying for years based on what I had learned from ball engineers: Firmer balls = faster balls You don't have to "compress the core" Performance is pretty linear - a fast ball at 115 MPH is a fast ball at 85 MPH Amateurs over-value "soft feel" and it may be costing them distance. I still think I prefer the MTB Black over the MTB-X because I prefer not to have too much green side spin, but my daughter will likely enjoy the change from the MTB Red to the MTB-X when she runs out of Reds. 🙂
  5. Hi, This is my second topic on this wonderful forum. The bags new PXG 1 iron head (driving iron) just arrived and needs a shaft. Any ideas? Requirements: X-stiff/x100 Mid-high launch Same for 1 iron, spoon and driver 47"48" driver shaft, 45"46" spoon, 41"42" 1 iron (PS: Current 681 2 iron is 41" and therefore above specs are requested Thank you in advance! Cheers Br, Vega
  6. Rickie Fowler talks about his switch to TaylorMade's TP5x golf ball - Golf Digest Rickie Fowler played Titleist golf balls since junior golf. Here he speaks about his switch to a TaylorMade ball for 2019. Next up… Snell! 🙂
  7. Looking to buy new wedges Mack Daddy 3 VS SM6. Looking for everyones opinion. Thanks
  8. I found a brand new Titleist AVX the other day and I keep forgetting to play it. Anyone using the ball yet? If so, what do you think? Link for reference. https://www.titleist.com/product/titleist-avx/001AVXT.html?gclid=CjwKCAjwgr3ZBRAAEiwAGVssnV5ZBkzICuRDo4oXM_lJnKreM8SFHDZ4N0IUCO2cZseSoMt45jjFbRoCe2UQAvD_BwE
  9. First time playing with these the past few days… wow. I like them quite a bit. The first time out I put the "fade" stick in (well, I put the draw/fade stick in the fade orientation). The ball would NOT draw (unless really forced), and that was impressive. The second round out I put the neutral stick back in, and could shape whatever I needed both ways, without fearing a big big hook (though the ball did draw easily). I really like the squarer, smaller look of the club, too, in the H2 option. @georgep has the H1 model. I have my 19° H2 set at 18° right now with the D1 setting. It takes the place of a 5W/2I between my 3W and my 3I.
  10. Hi all. Great to be here and talking to some fellow golfers. I am looking at getting new irons for the 2018 season. For the past year ( last leg of 2016 to present ) I have been taking my golf really seriously. I have dropped from a 15 Handicap to a 6 in the last year. I want to change my irons. I am looking at Mizuno mp 18 MB , Titleist 718 MB , Taylormade P730 and Callaway Apex MB. From a little of my own research I have found Mizuno to be the best "Blade" according to people ( This is based on my own research ). Which out of these will be the better brand? Second question. What are your opinions on forged iron durability. I hit alot of balls 3 - 4 times a week. Its my own personal driving range so I hit my own "range balls". I hit of Kikuyu grass on the range. Will this cause more wear on forged clubs than normal ones ? I currently play Taylormade m2 Tour irons. The course I play has hard fairways. As I am from South Africa this is the norm for a lot of courses in my area. This will be first set of proper players irons. Reason : As I am improving I am starting to wonder if the more forgivable irons are covering weaknesses in my swing. I am pushing for scratch mid next year. Kind Regards Kudu
  11. I honestly don't know much about these balls other than the Volvik ball has more of a following on the LPGA and come in a bunch of color. Right now it seems like it's only a rumor, they'd have to come up with a lot of money for Bubba to switch. http://www.pga.com/news/golf-buzz/bubba-watson-will-reportedly-switch-volvik-golf-ball
  12. Hey Guys, I'm new to the forums, but have been reading for years. I really appreaciate all of the commentary and opinions on this site! I've been playing golf my whole life, nothing competitive, but I'm a decent weekend hack! (Currently a 6.7 index). I've been playing a set of titlleist 690cb irons since I was fitted new in 2004. They have the rifle 6.5 shafts which are really heavy. When I strike them well, they still go where I want them and they feel like butter, but the miss hits are horrible! For reference, my 8 iron goes 165 and my 5 iron is 200 yards. Is it time to upgrade? I'm not as strong as I once was, and my swing speed is slower as well. Would i benefit from new technology and lighter shafts? I really don't want to sacrifice distance, which I think comes from the rifle shafts, but I'm not sure.. Please help! Steve
  13. Titleist Introduces New 718 Irons New Models for Every Dedicated Golfer – Including All-New AP3 – Maximize Ball Speed and MOI for More Distance, More Often FAIRHAVEN, Mass. (Aug. 24, 2017) – The new line of Titleist 718 irons – featuring the powerful distance and ultra-forgiveness of AP1, the tour-proven consistency of AP2, and the introduction of AP3, the longest, fastest Titleist players iron ever – provides dedicated golfers with the breakthrough technology and proven performance that have made Titleist the #1 iron on the PGA Tour since 2005. Available in golf shops worldwide beginning Sept. 29, Titleist’s 718 iron lineup offers six models – AP1, AP2, AP3, T-MB, CB and MB – precisely engineered to meet the performance requirements of players at every level of the game. “Golfers trust Titleist to design and manufacture the premier irons in the game and not make any sacrifices,” said Josh Talge, Vice President of Marketing, Titleist Golf Clubs. “Our R&D team is relentless when it comes to improving iron performance and engineering new technologies into head profiles that look, sound and feel great. The invention of AP3, which combines the distance and forgiveness of our best-selling, game-improvement AP1 iron with the look and feel of our tour-favorite AP2, is a significant advancement that will help a wide range of golfers, and further illustrates why more of the world’s best players have Titleist irons in their bags.” 718 IRONS ON TOUR: Following their debut on the PGA Tour in late June, Titleist 718 irons are now being played by hundreds of players across the worldwide professional tours. Justin Thomas won the PGA Championship playing a new set of 718 MB irons, while Jordan Spieth used a 718 T-MB 3-iron to hit his now legendary recovery shot on Royal Birkdale’s 13th hole en route to winning the Open Championship. Jimmy Walker (AP3, MB), Bill Haas (AP3, AP2), Rafa Cabrera Bello (MB), Charley Hoffmann (AP2), Russell Henley (T-MB), Ian Poulter (AP2), Steve Stricker (CB),Byeong Hun An (AP3, AP2, MB), Webb Simpson (MB) and Jason Kokrak (AP3, CB, MB) have also put new 718 irons immediately in play. FREE TRIAL & FITTINGS: Beginning Sept. 1, golfers can experience the performance of Titleist 718 irons by attending a Titleist Fitting and Trial event (including Titleist Thursdays), being held at hundreds of locations nationwide. To find an event, or book a free 718 iron fitting with a Titleist Product Specialist, golfers can visit www.titleist.com/718. TITLEIST 718 ON YOUTUBE: "What it Takes": AP3 Technology: AP2 Technology: T-MB Technology: 718 IRONS TECHNOLOGY AND PERFORMANCE “718 is about maximizing MOI and ball speed, while maintaining the proper launch, trajectory and shot-stopping control that players need to hit greens more consistently. Irons are scoring clubs. It’s about hitting your number and stopping the ball close to the pin. Even with distance-focused irons like 718 AP1 and AP3, which are just as long or even longer than the competition, the ultimate goal was playable and repeatable distance. When it comes to hitting a good iron shot, distance without control is meaningless.” – Marni Ines, Director, Titleist R&D Irons Development 718 AP1 IRONS: New 718 AP1 irons are built for maximum distance and maximum forgiveness. Longer and more forgiving than the prior generation, 718 AP1 irons combine classic Titleist look and feel with the game’s most advanced game improvement technology to produce an iron that is easy to hit, get in the air and stop on the green quickly. “Titleist has an iron for every dedicated golfer, and that starts with 718 AP1,” Talge said. “There’s no better option in the game improvement iron category.” • New progressive construction from hollow-body long irons to undercut cavity mid and short irons provides the best combination of distance and trajectory for each individually-designed iron. • Thin, fast, unsupported face inserts generate explosive ball speed for more distance. Hollow-body long irons, inspired by R&D’s development of the Titleist Concept C16 iron models, maximize carry distance on longer shots into the green. • High-density tungsten weighting produces a lower CG for higher launch with shot-stopping control. The high-MOI design – with an average of 58.5 grams of tungsten per head, placed low and in the toe of the long and mid irons – produces higher ball speeds across the face for more consistent distance on off-center hits. • Premium game improvement profile delivers the look, sound and feel that players expect from a Titleist iron. Improved leading edge pre-wear creates more efficient turf interaction for more consistent contact. • Available irons: 4-P, 48º, 53º 718 AP3 IRONS: The all-new 718 AP3 is the player’s distance iron. An innovative hollow-blade design with high-speed face technology, AP3 merges everything R&D has learned from creating and advancing AP1 and AP2 irons to produce the longest, fastest Titleist player’s iron ever. “AP3 truly represents the best of both worlds,” Talge said. “We’re giving you the distance and forgiveness of a game improvement iron packed into the look and feel of a player’s iron.” AP3 was also inspired by the development of Titleist Concept C16 irons, which taught R&D how to engineer breakthrough distance and forgiveness into a player preferred, smaller footprint. • Hollow-blade construction combined with a thin, unsupported L-Face insert launches long and high with shot-stopping spin – even on longer shots. • High-MOI design – with an average of 84.9 grams of tungsten per head, placed low and in the toe of the long and mid irons – produces higher ball speeds across the face, providing the off-center distance performance of a game improvement iron. • New, preferred player’s shape appeals to golfers needing distance and forgiveness while maintaining control and solid feel. • Available irons: 3-P, 48º 718 AP2 IRONS: New 718 AP2 continues to raise the bar, improving upon the technology and performance that have made AP2 the gold standard of modern tour irons. The co-forged, cavity back design provides ultimate playability with consistent distance and forgiveness, packaged in a tour-validated profile that delivers pure forged feel. “AP2 is the most popular tour iron globally because it combines the look and feel tour players demand with the precise distance control they need to consistently hit their target, shot after shot,” Talge said. “For everyone else, it’s the tour iron within reach, because it is so forgiving.” • A thinner forged body and face insert constructed of high-strength spring steel increases launch and ball speed for more distance. An improved CG progression, with a lower and more centered CG in the long irons, improves speed performance on off-center hits for precise distance control on every swing. • Forgiveness and stability are delivered through precise perimeter weighting and a unique co-forged construction pioneered by Titleist R&D, with an average of 57.4 grams of high-density tungsten placed in the heel and toe of the long and mid irons. New high-density tungsten caps co-forged into the perimeter further increase MOI for maximum forgiveness at the AP2’s constant, tour-preferred blade length. • Tour-preferred profile offers proven look, sound and pure forged feel with a refined leading edge for more efficient turf interaction and consistent contact. • Available irons: 3-P, 50º 718 T-MB IRONS: The ultimate utility iron, 718 T-MB has grown into a full set of uniquely designed irons that deliver effortless distance at every loft in a technical, muscle-back shape.Initially developed as a high launching, player’s long iron, the hollow-body, multi-material design of T-MB produces a powerful combination of high launch and forgiveness with a playable trajectory. “T-MB is an absolute workhorse that launches high and just keeps going,” Talge said. “Players can’t believe the performance they get out a club that from address looks like a classic muscle back.” • Advanced hollow-back construction with thin, unsupported L-Face insert allows the face to flex more at impact, increasing launch and speed for more distance. • The most high-density tungsten in the Titleist 718 lineup – with an average of 93.9 grams precisely placed in the heel and toe – optimizes launch and spin to produce higher shots that go far and land soft. • High-MOI design increases off-center ball speed for forgiveness while delivering stability and tour-validated feel. Improved leading edge pre-wear creates more efficient turf interaction for more consistent contact. • Available irons: 2-P, 50º 718 CB IRONS: New 718 CB irons continue Titleist’s legacy of delivering tour-proven performance in a sleek, cavity back profile, delivering precision shot control with added forgiveness through the game’s most high-tech blade construction. • Classic but modern cavity back packed with high-density tungsten – an average of 74.8 grams precisely placed in the heel and toe in the long and mid irons – creates higher ball speeds across the face for more consistent distance on off-center hits. New tungsten caps co-forged into the perimeter further increase MOI for maximum forgiveness without the loss of workability or shot control at the CB’s constant, tour-preferred blade length. • Optimized CG heights, low with a slight progression up through the set, deliver precise, tour-proven trajectory, while increasing the sweet spot for solid feel. • Available irons: 2-P 718 MB IRONS: A classic muscle back designed for today’s game, new 718 MB is the modern choice for those players desiring maximum shot control with a traditional forged look and feel. • Advanced muscle-back design delivers tour-proven flight with maximum shot and trajectory control. Strategically designed CG locations deliver superior shotmaking and responsive feedback. • High muscle-back weighting, optimally positioned behind the sweet spot, provides pure, forged feel on every shot. Each MB iron is forged from a single billet of carbon steel for the purist look, sound and feel. • Available irons: 3-P PREMIUM STOCK SHAFTS: 718’s high-performance stock shaft matrix includes all-new premium aftermarket options, including three new True Temper AMT shafts with tour-proven ascending mass technology. The new AMT Red(AP1), AMT Black (AP3) and AMT Tour White (AP2) models provide lighter long iron shafts for increased launch and speed and heavier short iron shafts for control in specific weight ranges matched to the target players for AP1, AP3 and AP2. “We were the first to use an Ascending Mass Technology shaft with 716 AP2 and our robot testing, player testing and tour feedback has been outstanding,” Talge said. The new Mitsubishi Tensei Pro Red AMC (Ascending Mass Concept) graphite shaft with ascending mass technology is also available as a stock option for AP1. True Temper Project X PXi (T-MB), Project X LZ(CB) and Project X (MB) round out 718’s premium stock options. In addition, Titleist offers an industry-leading number of custom shaft choices, many at no upcharge. 718 IRONS SPECIFICATIONS: Click here (.pdf). 718 IRONS AVAILABILITY: New Titleist 718 irons will be available in golf shops worldwide beginning Sept. 29, with fittings beginning Sept. 1. Titleist 718 AP1: Steel: MAP $125 per club ($999/set of 8) | MSRP $140 per club Graphite: MAP $140 per club ($1,199/set of 8) | MSRP $165 per club. Titleist 718 AP2, AP3, CB, MB: Steel: MAP $162.50 per club ($1,299/set of 8) | MSRP $185 per club Graphite: MAP $187.50 per club ($1,499/set of 8) | MSRP $210 per club. Titleist 718 T-MB: Steel: MAP $249 per club ($1,999/set of 8) | MSRP $280 per club Graphite: MAP $275 per club ($2,199/set of 8) | MSRP $305 per club. CONTACT: Eric Soderstrom, Manager of Communications (eric_soderstrom@acushnetgolf.com; 508-264-0798) ### --
  14. Hello, I hope everyone reading this is having a great day thus far. I'm a PGA Member and 7 year Titleist Club/Ball staff member. I've experimented with different shaft/head combo's but would like some input from your experience. I'm a scratch golfer with moderate to highish club head speed. My 7 iron speed is 91-95 depending on the day and my driver is 111-115. I've played anywhere from full MB's to a combo of TM-B/AP2. The last few sets I've had were AP2's with PXi 6.0 (felt soft), Steelfiber (bad idea) and most recent DG X100 (feel good but heavy). I tend to hit the ball HIGH (110-130 ft high w/ 7 iron) but spin with the X100 is 6500-7000. What I'm going to do this go around will most likely be MB/CB combo or all CB. I play 4 (strong)-PW, 50,54,58 and 19 degree H2 set at 20. I'm even considering the new AP3 in a 4 iron to close the gap. My current 4 iron carries 215ish can squeeze 220 bu it's tough. The hybrid flies an easy 235-240 carry. Here are my thoughts: -Project X LZ or PXi 6.5, KBS Tour V, C-Taper or Tour FLT, DG 120 X100 or NS PRO Modus Tour 120 -4-6 CB, 7-PW MB -4 AP3, 5-PW CB -4-PW CB -H2 21 degree with Diamana 90 X or Speeder 904 I know there is a lot of options but I want to try everything and make sure I'm getting exactly what I want and need. Please let me know your thoughts or let me know if more info is needed to provide some support. Thanks,
  15. Hi all, I'm not entirely sure if this post is supposed to go in here but it's here now. At the current moment i am jumping between a 5-7 handicap. My last irons fitting session was in 2013 (age 14, 5 ft 4) but have recently started growing out of my old Mizuno's (MP54 (5i-pw), KBS tour 120 Stiff, Golf pride multi compound). I have had a fitting session with my coach and have been prescribed 716 ap2's with standard lie + loft, with the same KBS shaft. However, after looking at the price of these clubs online and through my club I have realized that they are quite expensive ($1500+). I have recently moved from high school to university, and have a part time job. However doing electrical/computer engineering (honors) has limited my hours of work from 20+/week to 10-12/week. This now restricts me to what I can afford in the marketplace. Now I have had a look at some ap2's through second-hand shops and eBay, gumtree etc.Even though most of them are standard lie+loft, most come with the generic dynamic gold s3000 shafts that Titleist use. So is it possible that going through to some older models (710/712/714 is on the brink) is the better choice, and if so where would be the best place to find a set of clubs playable for my level and how much would the shaft change affect my game? Thanks Harry P.S, budget would prefer to be capped at $700-800 aud, $900 for a good deal.
  16. Titleist Introduces New Cameron & Crown Putters by Scotty Cameron FAIRHAVEN, Mass. (Aug. 30, 2016) – The new line of Cameron & Crown putters by Scotty Cameron offers four of Scotty’s most-trusted models precisely crafted at 33 inches and specifically weighted for players whose setup demands a shorter putter. Available in golf shops worldwide beginning Sept. 23, Cameron & Crown putters deliver the craftsmanship, quality and tour-proven performance that have made Scotty Cameron putters the choice of many of the world’s best players for more than two decades: Each Cameron & Crown putter is custom designed at 33 inches and matched with properly weighted heads and new smaller diameter white Matador grips. This configuration ensures correct swing weight, providing optimal feel and balance throughout the putting stroke. From modern blade to high-MOI mallet, Cameron & Crown models are available in four of Scotty’s most popular head shapes – Select Newport 2, Select Newport M2 Mallet, GOLO 5 and Futura X5R – to satisfy the variety of strokes, styles and preferences of players at every level of the game. Multi-material technology – utilizing 303 stainless steel and 6061 aircraft grade aluminum for face inlays, face-sole components and flange constructions – is performance-matched to each putter style to provide ideal forgiveness and feel. A raw stainless steel finish with a unique Silver Mist treatment creates a radiant yet glare resistant appearance. New Cameron & Crown graphics blend Scotty’s familiar three milled dots with an elegant white, gold, silver and blackcolor scheme. “Each year, I’ve received increasingly more requests – from men, women and juniors – for 33-inch putters,” said Titleist Master Putter Maker Scotty Cameron. “We wanted to call special attention to the importance of weight and length and create a unique offering for those players whose setup dictates a 33-inch putter.” “When we pioneered the adjustable sole weight system,” said Cameron, “it became possible to match the putter head weight relative to the length for a balanced stroke. Cameron & Crown models are purpose-built 33-inch designs, not manipulated 35-inch putters, with two 20-gram weights to ensure the swing weight and feel of these putters are consistent with their longer counterparts. We then developed a smaller Matador grip to match that performance and feel. These are crucial details when it comes to making a confident stroke.” More info here: http://mediacenter.titleist.com/latest-news/all/titleist-introduces-new-cameron---crown-putters-by-scotty-cameron/s/7a952696-9057-4063-96cc-527e4cd2e36e .
  17. I thought I was doing pretty well putting (was averaging about 1.8 holes for a long stretch, a few months at least) but I knew in the back of my head that my putting stroke was primarily based on "feel." My "technique" was to "pop" the ball with an accelerating force to get it to cover a distance gap. So the amount of "pop" I gave it was largely (almost exclusively) based on feel. I would pull the club head back about the same length for any gap, but would give it a stronger pop for longer lags. I'm trying my darnedest to develop a true putting technique with the guidelines found in LSW. Making distance control with the same stroke every time and pulling the club head back farther and farther to cover longer and longer distances. Allowing gravity to accelerate the ball only, ball slightly forward in stance. I have been working on this stroke with my current cheap Yes! C-groove Natalie center mallet putter but it is causing me to absolutely hate this putter. I am SURE that the head is quite light. How much? I don't know. I spent about 1 hour in Dick's trying different styles of lower-end putters. Couldn't find anything worth a lick. I drove over to Golfsmith and spent probably and hour and a half on their practice green. I told myself I would never buy a Scotty Cameron putter, but my goodness if that putter didn't feel like sweet cream butter... The one I like the most was the Futura 7m. I also like the Odyssey sabertooth but at $220 it wasn't too much cheaper and the Scotty Cameron was at least marginally better feel. So I started getting one of those "you get what you pay for" moments... but I never thought that logic could hold up for a different chunk of metal smacking a ball forward at low speed. I'm sure there's a lot of people on here that would swear by their Scotty Camerons. I'm sure there are a lot of others that will say "just work on your technique because you're obviously a bad putter," and finally the group who thinks "you should get fitted." I wouldn't mind getting fitted, but what I'm worried about is having a different feel one day to the next. I have that with my current putter. Some days it feels okay off the face, some days it feels like garbage. That's because I'm not an expert putter. If I go with the Scotty Cameron, will that expertise gap be covered a little better? It sure felt like I could his-hit more on the face of the futura 7m than I could with my current. And if I went to a fitting session, I would worry that if I DIDNT get a SC and went with a higher end Odyssey or something, that it would be good that day and terrible feeling the next day. Then I would have just blown a bunch of money. I checked out Edel fitting and it's in the same price point so I was thinking "maybe," but they didn't have a similar type of putter than the ones I liked. Could really use some of y'alls opinions here. Thanks! Edit: I didn't mention exactly what the differences were between my current putter and the ones I was trying in the store. The best change I felt was how I was able to control pulling the club head back and to allow it to come down nice and evenly. My current putter I really struggle with this as I feel it twisting ever so slightly 75%+ of the time. I think this is driven by how light the putter is? The SC and the higher end Odyssey (both @ 350g+) were MUCH easier to control in this area; that I know for SURE (the one thing I know for sure about this whole thing). My putter is also a 34-inch. I was looking at mostly 34 and 35 inch in the stores. standard grip lengths. The odysseys had the 3.0 slim super strokes on them, the SCs had their stock grips which actually felt great... like really great.
  18. 6'5" 230, two torn shoulders, and in the woods Jk, but really. First post here, but not new to a forum community. Quick back ground. Played baseball til I was 24, have a slap tear in both my labrums from it, and need some help with swing path due to range of motion. My lead (left) shoulder has a tendency to click when my backswing is on the ideal path, so my natural path gets reallyyy shallow to subconsciously avoid that pain. I shoot anywhere from a 74-85 and the driver is all 11 of those strokes.Thanks a bunch in advance. Been a long time reader -- look forward to contributing where I can.
  19. So, I'm on a limited budget but I can get a set of used 716 AP1's for under $600. I was wondering if people thought it was worth the risk to buy them and then going to a fitter and having them modified, if needed, to fit my swing.
  20. Hello everyone, I recently got a fitting and looking to get new irons. During the fitting a tried out a couple clubs(ap1, ap2,t-mb,callaway Xr,). I didnt really like the feel of the ap1 or XR(ap2 was a little better) but as soon as I started hitting the Titleist t-md I immediately felt a great connection. It wasn't the farthest hitting club out of all tested but it really felt like butter and I was hitting it the best out of all of them. Unfortunately its a little too expensive for me. I was wondering if anyone has some alternative suggestions that would have the same feel, even if its 1-2 years older.
  21. Want to buy some stock? FYI, parent Acushnet Holding Co. filed SEC paperwork June 20 to hold an initial public offering of stock. AHC seeks to raise $100 million with sale of shares on the stock market. Currently, AHC is not publicly traded. According to the Wall Street Journal, Acushnet will adopt the ticker symbol "GOLF".
  22. http://www.geoffshackelford.com/homepage/2016/5/25/titleist-acushnet-prepares-to-register-for-ipo.html Interesting.
  23. http://www.titleist.com/teamtitleist/b/tourblog/archive/2016/05/13/inside-titleist-the-story-of-the-script
  24. Help me chose between these 2 iron sets. I have a choice between Mizuno T-Zoid Comp-EZ, and Titleist 755. Both are 3-PW and both are right at $100.00. I am a mid handicapper and am upgrading from some adams game improvement irons. Both of these seem like a good deal, and I am split between the 2.
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