The strategy was always a risky one: Put a PGA pro at every Dick’s Sporting Goods location as a competitive advantage over online retailers.
The company acknowledged yesterday that the approach hasn’t worked: Dick’s Sporting Goods has fired all the PGA professionals working at the company’s 560 stores. An obvious cost-cutting measure in the face of industry contraction, the move leaves more than 500 PGA pros out of work.
“I’m sincerely disappointed that the careers of so many PGA professionals have been hurt today,” wrote PGA of America president Ted Bishop in a letter to the affected professionals, according to Darren Rovell of ESPN.
The Sports & Fitness Industry Association recently recorded its fifth consecutive drop in the number of U.S. individuals who claimed they played golf on a course at least once annually, and the figured dropped 2.5 percent from the year before. The National Golf Foundation reports 400,000 people left the game within the past year.
Given macro-trends like the above, the move—although shocking in its all-at-once nature—isn’t totally surprising. Same-store sales for Golf Galaxy, which Dick’s acquired in 2007, dropped 10.4 percent for the most recent quarter. Dick’s stock price is down more than 25 percent from its 52-week high.
GolfWRX Classifieds (9/28/20): Nike irons, FlightScope Mevo, Ping G410 LST
At GolfWRX, we love golf equipment plain and simple.
We are a community of like-minded individuals that all experience and express our enjoyment for the game in many ways. It’s that sense of community that drives day-to-day interactions in the forums on topics that range from best driver to what marker you use to mark your ball, it even allows us to share another thing – the equipment itself.
One of the best ways to enjoy equipment is to experiment and whether you are looking to buy-sell-or trade (as the name suggests) you can find almost anything in the GolfWRX BST Forum. From one-off custom Scotty Cameron Circle T putters, to iron sets, wedges, and barely hit drivers, you can find it all in our constantly updated marketplace.
With fall here and winter on the horizon, a MEVO is a great way to get some indoor practice over the offseason—you just need a net!
To see the full listing and additional pictures check out the link here: FlightScope Mevo
In need of a low spin driver designed to still maximize MOI and forgiveness? The Ping G410LST is your ticket! This club is in great shape and ready for your golf bag.
To see the full listing and additional pictures check out the link here: Ping g410 LST
The pictures don’t do these irons justice! The Nike Pro Combo irons are a fantastic set that offers extra forgiveness in the longer irons while transitioning to smaller workable short irons. Check out the full listing for more pictures, including the included rare 2 iron!
To see the full listing and additional pictures check out the link here: Nike Vapor PC Irons
Remember that you can always browse the GolfWRX Classifieds any time here in our forums: GolfWRX Classifieds
2020 Best Drivers: A deeper look
The best driver of 2020 gets a closer look. All golfers want to know what is the longest driver, most forgiving driver or a combination of each. Earlier this year, we worked with the top fitters in North America to bring together our best driver of 2020 rankings. The rankings were compiled using an anonymous survey process, which allowed the fitters to be open and honest about which driver they felt offered the best performance advantages for golfers. We broke it all down by swing speed and forgiveness. (You can find all the rankings below)
Now with a season of fittings under their belts, we have again worked with our group of trusted fitters to dive deeper to deliver new insights on how to maximize the potential for these drivers for individual golfers—and to see if the top drivers as voted on earlier in the year maintain their ranking position. The consensus among the fitters was that the rankings hold true to their findings while working with players, but with that in mind, it still comes down to optimizing for each and every golfer. Key to that optimization is information, and that’s exactly what we mean to provide here.
Swing characteristics and player profiles play a big part in better understanding which golf clubs—especially drivers—are going to work best for each golfer. That’s why we have taken the time to talk with the fitters one-on-one, to focus in on what makes each driver really tick.
So, whether you already have one of the drivers on our list or are in the market for getting your golf bag set for the fall and into 2021, this is our way of helping you find your best driver.
Best driver 2020 rankings
Best driver of 2020: Meet the fitters
Nick Sherburne: Founder, Club Champion
Clare Cornelius: Fitter, Cool Clubs
Kirk Oguri: PGA Professional/Club Specialist, Pete’s Golf
Sue O’Connor: Fitter, Cool Clubs
Scott Felix: Owner, Felix Club Works
Mark Knapp: Club Fitter, Carl’s Golfland
Eric Hensler: Manager & Fitter, Miles of Golf
Ken Morton Jr: Owner Dir. Retail & Marketing, Haggin Oaks Golf Super Shop
Tim Briand: SVP Customer Experience, True Spec Golf
Matthew Sim: Director of Operations, Modern Golf
Joe Kwok: Owner, Joe Kwok Golf
Ian Fraser: CEO & Founder, Tour Experience Golf
Mike Martysiewicz: Director of Club Fitting & Building, Tour Experience Golf
Shawn Zawodni: Fitter, Miles of Golf
Ben Giunta: Owner, The Tour Van
Best driver of 2020: The categories
We have broken it down into four total categories. Three are swing speed-based and the other forgiveness.
- Best driver for slower swing speeds <94 mph
- Best driver for swing speeds 95-105 mph
- Best driver for faster swing speeds 106+ mph
- Best driver most forgiving (we will also suggest alternative options for slicers)
The reason for this format is that every golfer fits into one of these categories regardless of age, handicap, or gender.
Even before starting the process of building the survey, we reached out to our trusted fitters to discuss how they sort through the endless head combinations available to golfers. Time after time, swing speed and forgiveness were the highest-ranked choices, after that it comes down to adjustability to fit individual players and their trends.
We can’t thank the fitters enough for their time, and we hope that if you are still looking for that best driver for 2020, we can help you find it!
A message from our founder, Richard Audi.
Why do we ask our panel of 15 top fitters to submit data and publish two “Best Driver” awards per year? We believe we need two per year—one in the late winter/spring so we can get early reports on what fitters are seeing for the season, and one in the fall to report the results of a full year of testing.
We feel it is responsible to circle back later in the year to verify the results and see if there are changes with a larger data pool. After months of testing did the results change? We talk to fitters that are in the trenches 8 hours a day fitting drivers for all types of players. The discussions we have with top fitters are fascinating.
So in that spirit, we have our panel of 15 top fitters who vote for the best drivers in four speed categories as well as forgiveness, and starting in this year, we are asking two times per year.
Fitters vs member opinions? Why not both. At GolfWRX, it has always been our goal to create the best platform for our members to tell what works for them and why. Every year we see new launches and members test them on the course and in fitting bays. Spin rate, launch, ball speeds, stability and even sound and feel. We can always read countless threads and comments to filter and ultimately find the front runners. But talking to fitters—and the best we can find— adds even more data to add to our craziness.
What categories are we awarding? Four speed categories and then the most forgiving overall drivers. We also add comments for each driver to try to drill down to address what you might be looking for. More comments from fitters provides color to the rating—members asked for the comments after year one, so we added them.
Why not robot testing? Nice for some but not practical and could provide data that wouldn’t be good for players. Would it tell us what driver in a specific shaft performed the best under a controlled experiment? Yes, it would. Same shaft, tipping, swing path, face angle, attack angle, dynamic loft, spot on the face, head speed, etc? Yes, it could tell us the performance of each head. But how does that correlate to us as players who don’t have that consistency? An engineer needs a capable MSA (measurement system analysis) to develop a DOA (design of experiment). The human golf swing is too variable.
Why not player testing? We tried that, and your feedback said that 25 players at a world-class fitting studio with TrackMan, different shafts, heads, etc aren’t enough to create the data pool you are looking for. As I said above, the variation of players in a pool of hundreds (let alone 25) is not telling us anything that would be significant enough. We had +2 to 14 handicappers and swing speed players from 80ish to high 120’s mph. Still, we (and you) were looking for a larger data pool to serve as the final say.
We are in the era of not just maximizing distance but also minimizing the penalty of common misses for each player. This is why, now more than ever, custom fitting is essential to helping you see results on every swing you make. Ultimately, the ideal way to find your personal best golf driver is to work with a professional fitter and find the one that offers you total performance for your game. What that in mind, this is our effort to help you narrow down your driver testing list.
We are here after years of trial and error and your feedback has been invaluable. As always, let us know if you feel there could be improvements for next year.
Best driver fitter insights
Mark Knapp (with Brad Coffield and Greg Mathewson): Carl’s Golfland
If you are a golfer who swings over 105 mph and are looking to maximize your distance potential, the TaylorMade SIM offers the best option since it is stable while still providing the lowest spin of any driver. With that in mind, do not be afraid to go up in loft compared to something you have used in the past, because you can hit a higher window and still keep spin low.
If you are a golfer who missed towards the low heel more often than the toe, the lower and more forward CG also really helps prevent the more spinny cut miss.
For the golfer who comes in and might hit a little down on the driver and needs help to get spin under control for longer and straighter shots, this is the one. Be sure to utilize the sliding weight adjustment too because we have found it a lot easier to help golfers eliminate directional misses more often when using the extreme ends of the track.
Delivery is a key factor when trying to help players get into the right head. For players who have a more optimal/lower spinning type of delivery (hitting up on the driver), club heads like the TS3, G410 Plus, Cobra SZ Extreme, Mavrik all do a very good job is offering extra stability, higher launch, and optimal spin. For drivers like the SIM and Mavrik SZ, some of these players can actually see their spin drop too low on mishits resulting in poor distance and accuracy. The opposite goes for golfers with what would be considered higher-spin deliveries, in which case you can reverse this list and see fantastic results depending on the swing speed of the player.
If you are a fader of the golf ball, you must try the Mavrik MAX. Don’t be afraid to mess with the hosel settings, especially the upright one, to help create better start lines (initial launch direction) to hit more fairways.
Although it’s not quite in the SIM category for spin reduction, the Cobra SpeedZone is still one of the lowest spinning heads available, while offering a very stable clubhead. The sole weights can be mixed and matched in all sorts of configurations, and I would highly suggest trying some heavier weights to dial in feel and ball flight. Try swapping out the “dummy” 2g weight for a 6g, and you’ll be surprised by the extra stability added.
The Ping G410 Plus should be a starting point for most golfers looking at a driver—it’s seriously that good. If you are are looking for some additional speed embrace the stock ALTA CB shaft. Ping does a great job designing these to pair well with the head.
The one club that has really stood out for us with slower speed players is the XXIO. The whole club from the grip to the head works as a unit and really help golfers with slower swing speeds pick up more distance.
Matthew Sim: Modern Golf
The most versatile driver this year for any golfer looking to help control spin is the TaylorMade SIM, and that doesn’t default to a lower handicap player either. With all of the adjustability, we can help eliminate bigger misses and create some serious bias into what starts off as a very neutral head. This leads to greater shot control and dispersion tightening—don’t be afraid to play with the maximum settings with the weight track and hosel!
Callaway Mavrik Sub Zero: The lower-spin head is great, but for stronger players with quicker tempos, it’s important to get the head weight up a little higher since the standard configuration is on the lighter side compared to other drivers in the “lower-spin” category. With that in mind, the stock weight configuration and head weight make the driver easier to square up for players not quite at the top end of speed and need a little extra help squaring the clubface.
For golfers who miss more on the toe side, the Cobra SpeedZone offers some of the best ball speeds and fantastic stability not found in other lower-spinning options.
Ping G410 Plus is a great driver for golfers who are neutral to up with their angle of attack, but for those golfers who hit down, the more rear center of gravity produces a bit too much spin for most higher-speed golfers. The LST helps, but it’s still not as low as the lowest spinning heads.
For us, we see it quite a bit since a lot of golfers here in Canada are also hockey players and down and across (down and left for a right-handed golfer) is one of the most common swing tendencies.
If we ever see a golfer who needs help closing the face and improving their start line more towards the center the Mavrik MAX is a big help in that situation.
The one sneaky driver we have encounter is the PXG Gen 2. Overall a very solid club that can fit a number of different golfers thanks to it being very neutral and coming in higher lofts.
Tim Briand: True Spec
For us, the TaylorMade SIM checks all the boxes for golfers at the highest speeds. If you are struggling with direction, or just looking to finely tune, it’s extremely helpful to use the multitude of various settings on the sliding track and utilize the hosel settings. For those to tend to lose shots right, or face, and maybe even slice the ball, it is recommended to check out the settings that make the driver more upright.
The Ping G410 Max offers best-in-category forgiveness, and for players who either don’t practice that much or really just want to hit fairways, it’s the top pick. It’s no surprise when you consider Ping’s track record of drivers.
The best overall for us though is the TaylorMade SIM Max. For players that miss a little bit more around the face, it offers just enough extra spin compared to the SIM product to help keep the ball in the air and online. Offering this product in a 12-degree loft without having to adjust the club higher to achieve a higher loft is something quite a few lower speed golfers will find a huge help.
The one driver that continues to surprise us is the Titleist TS3. It’s an easy driver to maximize for faster players with good impact dynamics (neutral to upward angle of attack) and the ball speeds are consistently amongst the highest we see when struck in the middle of the face—and that’s with a nearly two-year-old product.
Nick Sherburne: Club Champion
The TaylorMade SIM is still my winner for faster players. Too many golfers buy a driver off the rack without even trying to use the adjustability features. These golfers are leaving yards and accuracy on the table and by not adjusting—even if that means going to the range and working out what settings work best.
The Callaway Mavrik is my “peoples’ champ” in that it offers a high level of forgiveness while keeping spin down and ball speeds up. When you add in the adjustability and all the lofts this driver comes in, you can really dial it in. My tip for the Mavrik would be for the golfer who struggles with a bit of a right miss, start with a lower-lofted head then loft up and make it more upright. It will help with the start line and keep spin lower than starting with a higher-lofted head.
Regardless of the driver, be sure to pay close attention to face angle, or at least the perceived face angle, since it can have a big impact on start line (initial launch direction). Whether a player knows it or not, they will adjust to the way a driver looks and change their setup.
When looking at all of the driver options available in the higher-speed categories, don’t be afraid to try a heavier shaft and/or use options with the adjustable weights to make it play heavier. Overall, we fit more heavier drivers than we do light ones to help with accuracy and ball speed.
Another general rule to live by when looking at a new driver, or making adjustments to what you are using – focus on what helps you score better overall instead of “just” looking at what is going to offer you the longest results.
Sue O’Connor: Cool Clubs
If you are a player that struggles with misses around the face, the TaylorMade SIM along with Twist Face really helps bring missed shots closer to center.
If the misses are generally more severe than the next option would be the Ping G410 Plus. The Ping is the biggest help for golfers needing to hit fairways and struggle with face contact.
The Ping has been my biggest and best performer all year and is a complete workhorse. I like to think of it in a couple of ways, for golfers that are serious about equipment and getting the most out of their games but also don’t have the amount of time to invest in practice the G410 Plus is a winner—be sure to use the adjustments to your advantage—especially for strong players that want to see more of a fade ball flight since the Ping allows you to go flat in the settings.
For any golfers with slower swing speed, you will have more fun, hit it longer, and hit more fairways by lofting up!
Another big piece of advice for those in the slower speed category is go shorter in length NOT longer! A shorter driver will be easier to control and when hit off the middle (which will happen more often with the shorter length) you will achieve more ball speed. This works really well with the SIM. Sim MAX, and Ping G410 Plus since they have slightly heavier heads compared to others in the market.
Scott Felix: Felix Club Works
I have found that the top drivers in my fittings are the TaylorMade SIM, the Callaway Mavrik, and the Ping G410 LST. They all possess a number of performance keys including ball speed, adjustability, and forgiveness (in different ways).
For golfers that have the greatest face contact dispersion, the Ping is the top winner, so with that in mind, be realistic about your game and expectations and find out where you miss on the face most often. What compounds this for most golfers is the average driver length off the shelf is close to 46.” In my fittings the average driver leaves our shop at 44.75″.
I highly recommend also working with available OEM weights to dial in total head weight and swing weight. I find that strong players need to go up so if you have a quicker tempo try getting that swing weight up—a few grams extra are not going to slow your swing down.
If you aren’t able to see a fitter, pay close attention to the stock shaft offerings available through each of the OEMs. For little to no extra cost you get get a high-performance aftermarket shaft that is going to fit you better than the single standard off the rack offering. From their think of the load profile of your swing, because it will also be a big part of determining flex. Quicker players (think John Rahm) need a stiffer overall profile and more weight, while smoother players (think Ernie Els) can see much more consistent results with a slightly softer profile in a lighter weight.
Claire Cornelius: Cool Clubs
Through all of my fittings, the TaylorMade SIM continues to reign supreme for higher swing speed players. For medium, to slower speeds, we can still get a lot out of the SIM and Mavrik Sub Zero, but I see better results from the SIM Max and the standard Mavrik.
The goal when working with any golfer is to maximize distance while also not sacrificing dispersion—it’s no good to give a player extra yards if they can’t find it. This is why if you are going through the process of adjusting your driver, value repeatability over flat-out distance.
Although they are towards the end of its product cycle, the Titleist TS series drivers continue to keep up with almost anything on the market with the TS2 working extremely well for those golfers needing to hit more fairways. Lower face misses spin a bit more than other drivers but if the goal is to optimize fairways its right up there.
Ben Giunta: The Tour Van
The versatility you get with Callaway if you can get used to how it sits is second to none. The head weight manipulation and loft sleeve give you more options than the rest.
To compare SIM to Mavrik, Callaway seems to be more forgiving for a broader range of players due to the ability to manipulate the head.
With drivers, it’s head first and shafts second. You can’t manipulate the shaft the way you can the heads. You can make the wrong shaft work in the right head but not the wrong head with the right shaft.
Once a good fitting happens, it’s imperative the build matches exactly. One of the reasons fit clubs go sideways is because the build is off. In most cases, the build is more important than the fitting. If anything, the club you get delivered after the fit should be better than the one you got fit with.
On a scale of 1-10, swing weight is at least an eight in all club fitting. Once again, the build has to replicate the fitting part.
Eric Hensler: Miles of Golf
2020 has obviously been an interesting year for driver fittings and the demographic has certainly shifted with more new players and golfers getting back into it after years away from the game.
Early in the year, I see more lower handicap golfers because they seem to want to get their gear dialed in for when the season starts, as as the season went on I started to work with more mid to higher handicap golfers. With that in mind, the TaylorMade SIM is still the leader for faster players looking for control, and for any golfer that may hit down on the ball and add unnecessary spin.
Even though the SIM Max has a slightly higher MOI and spins a touch more in the standard-setting, the SIM and the ability to shift the CG while also making the driver more upright, can greatly improve dispersion for those that come across it.
If I had to pick a “sleeper” driver, the Cobra SpeedZone is at the highest end of ball speeds once you get the weights in the right configuration for the player. For faster players, when we swap in a heavier weight for the 2g dummy weight, the head gets extremely stable, and we can see dispersion tighten up quickly—so if you already have one, I highly suggest trying a heavier weight setup.
This is probably something you’ve heard a lot from other fitters, and that is the Ping G410 Plus is the absolute best in class when it comes to stability and for golfers that require forgiveness. The Ping adjustable weighting paired with their easy-to-understand hosel makes it easy to tighten dispersion. For those golfers out that the miss around the face, or just want to hit more fairways find a G410 Plus and watch your driving improve.
Even though this is a driver discussion, it has to be said that the Fujikura Ventus works as advertised for helping reduce dispersion and keeps shots closer to the target, especially for faster players that miss more to the toe side of the face.
The driver of the year is SIM, SIM Max, and SIM Max D. Across the board the line seems to satisfy every golfer that comes in the door.
For players looking to get a bit more forgiveness and fight the right miss, Mavrik Max has been excellent.
SIM as a whole seems to check off the most boxes for better players. It’s long, forgiving, and potentially the most stable. SIM could be the best driver TM has ever made. The competition has to do something unique to beat it out in the fitting bay.
Ping G410 SFT is hands down the most stable driver on the market. The heavy heads lead to players being able to hit it all over the face and still keep it in front of them.
To separate SIM vs G410, SIM is for the player looking to pick up ball speed and maximize launch. The G410 LST is for the player that already hits it hard and is looking for something consistent.
An important component of a good driver is the quality of a mishit. If a driver flies perfectly out of the middle but the misses are terrible, that player needs to start weighing the total value of that driver. It’s the combination of it all. It’s not always ball speed and total distance.
Kirk Oguri: Pete’s Golf
In regards to sales, popularity, and performance SIM has dominated our bay.
The Coba SpeedZone Xtreme has done very well beyond the TM for the simple reason its a nice combo of stability and distance for players needing some extra help.
I’ll sacrifice 200-300 RPM of additional spin if the player is hitting the more stable head in play. Keep in mind the rocket balls don’t happen all the time but can be very attractive in the hitting bay. Its the fitter’s job to discern the cost-benefit analysis of and extra 3 mph of ball speed or 6-7 yards.
To me, face angle is more important than lie angle in driver fitting, the general golfer typically doesn’t need to mess with lie all that much since the ball is teed up.
Not everyone plays the game for the same reason, some players want the top of the line parts because that’s what is attractive and keeps it fresh for them and some players want the club that will help them shoot lower scores. Both of those players have the right motives. The point is they love golf and are excited to get out and play.
BEST DRIVER FOR 106 MPH AND ABOVE
TaylorMade SIM driver
TaylorMade SIM: The TaylorMade SIM (Shape in Motion) series is the result of engineers taking proven design concepts and combining them into three different drivers. The standard model SIM offers hosel (loft) and center of gravity adjustment to fine-tune specs for each individual player while also maintaining a very stable and low spin platform. Multi-material construction makes this TaylorMade’s most advanced driver to date.
Callaway Mavrik Sub Zero driver
Callaway Mavrik Sub Zero: The driver artificial intelligence helped to build. The Mavrik Sub Zero combines higher MOI into a lower spin package. The Sub Zero is the lowest spinning of the three models in the Mavrik line where the key design feature is Cyclone Shaping to improve aerodynamics over the previous Epic Flash. Improved clubhead speed can help golfers produce faster ball speeds, which in the end results in more distance.
TaylorMade SIM Max driver
TaylorMade SIM Max: The SIM Max offers all of the advantages of the low spin standard model SIM but in a driver that offers greater forgiveness, thanks to the removal of the sliding weight track to reposition more discretionary weight around the head. The SIM Max also has a slighter deeper face, which offers golfers looking for vertical stability better dispersion too.
Titleist TS3 driver
Titleist TS3: In 2019, the Titleist Speed Project ushered in a new era for performance in Titleist metal woods. The TS3 has continued to be a staple in fittings by offering big gains for players making the switch from previous generation Titleist drivers.
Cobra SpeedZone driver
Cobra SpeedZone: To infinity and beyond! Since its introduction in late 2019, the Cobra SpeedZone with Infinity Face has been a huge success. Cobra engineers focused on improved geometry and mass shifting, along with implementing new manufacturing techniques to precisely control face thickness around the edges of the face, including topline and sole. This allows Cobra to have some of the highest quality control standards for face thickness in the market.
BEST DRIVERS FOR 95-105 MPH
Callaway Mavrik driver
Callaway Mavrik: This driver is the flagship of the Mavrik line and offers of most aggressive aerodynamic Cyclone Shaping. It hits the perfect balance of lower (ish) spin—but not too low with forgiveness and higher MOI. Most golfers looking at the Mavrik series will end up with this in the bag thanks to its fitting versatility.
TaylorMade SIM Max driver
TaylorMade SIM Max: This is the second category the SIM Max finds itself in. This proves that when an OEM designs a well-rounded head, fitters are going to take advantage. The other benefit not yet mentioned about the removal of the sliding track is it simplifies the options for the golfers—because many golfers that buy a club off the rack don’t want to worry about ever adjusting any moveable weights.
Ping G410 Plus driver
Ping 410 Plus: The G410 Plus is the standard for which other drivers are measured against for forgiveness—regardless of performance characteristics. The G410 has three models in the line but the Plus is the all-around performer, and it’s no surprise to find it on the list.
Cobra SpeedZone Xtreme driver
Cobra SpeedZone Xtreme: The SpeedZone Xtreme is built on a slightly larger platform than the standard model which allows more weight around the perimeter. A 17-gram weight at the very rear combined with multi-material head creates the highest MOI Cobra has ever had while still maintaining and a high launch/low spin profile.
Callaway Mavrik Max driver
Callaway Mavrik Max: At 460cc’s, the Max has the largest footprint from address because of its more shallow profile which makes it the easiest to launch of the three Mavrik models. It shares all the same features of the other drivers in the line including Flash Face 2.0, and Jail Break but in a more player-friendly package. Two weights (14g and 2g) offer either a maximum MOI setting or maximum draw with the weight position in the heel.
BEST DRIVERS FOR SWING SPEEDS OF 94 MPH AND BELOW
TaylorMade SIM Max driver
TaylorMade SIM Max: The SIM Max showing up in every speed category shows not only how good the driver is but its adjustability and loft offerings can fit a wide range of players.
Callaway Mavrik Max driver
TaylorMade SIM Max: The SIM Max has made its way into every category on our best drivers ranking. Although it doesn’t offer the same adjustability as others, it proves that a versatile clubhead designed to be well rounded can be a winner for almost any golfer.
Titleist TS2 driver
Titleist TS2: The TS2’s continued success on our best driver list is proof that Titleist’s commitment to re-engineering their metal woods to maximize performance has paid off with the Speed Project. It also proves that a well-fit driver can be hard to beat.
Callaway Mavrik Max driver
Callaway Mavrik Max: By building the Mavrik MAX on a high MOI platform packed with technology, it’s easier for golfers to hit fairways. When you put all of the adjustability features together—including the hosel adjustment and heel weighting—it doesn’t take long for a fitter to dial in specs built for distance and finding fairways.