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Opinion & Analysis

What Your Golf Hat Says About You

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Picture a bright summer day. The sun is shining through the trees and you need something to shield your eyes from the light. A hat!

Just about every professional golfer wears one to protect themselves from sun exposure… and because they get paid big sums of money to put logos on them. The last time I checked, however, 99.9 percent of golfers aren’t fortunate enough to have endorsement deals. So why do the vast majority of golfers in the world generally wear similar hats with very similar logos?

Here’s a list of some of the favorite hats worn by golfers across the world, as well a brief description of the golfers who are probably wearing them.

Titleist Hat

5126.Screen shot 2013-04-08 at 4.01.08 PM

Usually a pretty good player. You’re obsessed with swing mechanics. Most of the other members at your course usually see you on the range with a tripod, an iPad, a launch monitor and at least three alignment rods.

  • Common Line: “Do you mind filming a swing for me?”
  • Shoots Around: 76, but you can shoot in the 90s when the swing gets “off plane.”

Beanie

Black-Slouchy-Beanie

Beanies are totally acceptable in the winter, but very few people have the confidence to wear one in the summer time… and you’re one of them. Somehow you keep your cool, both on and off the course, even though your bank account is overdrawn and your rent is past due.

  • Common Line: “Can I borrow your (insert golf item)? I lost mine.”
  • Shoots Around: 91, but you’re scary consistent.

FootJoy Bucket Hat

FJ_35814_01

You’re obsessed with both the game of golf and sun screen… the SPF 100+ stuff. The white sunscreen streaks on your nose don’t fade until the back nine. You play about twice a week and take three minutes to hit every shot.

  • Common Line: “Need any sunscreen? I have the spray-on stuff, too.”
  • Shoots Around: You always seem to shoot below 85, but it’s never pretty.

TaylorMade Hat

TaylorMade Cap

 

For a brand that literally means “made for you,” you own a hat that is worn by countless other golfers. But you love your new TaylorMade driver, and you want the whole world to know it.

  • Common Line: “I dropped my spin by 500 rpm with this driver!”
  • Shoots Around: 83, but the way you drove it you should have shot 75.

(Insert Name of Financial Institution) Visor

KPMG Visor

 

You’ve been wearing that visor for less than a week, and you’re way overconfident about a recent day trade that made you a few hundred bucks… in less than an hour, of course. Your golf game is terrible, but you play all the time. As an “entrepreneur,” you get to “make your own schedule.” Your playing partners know this before you make it to the first green, which takes a few fatted pitch shots.

  • Common Line: “How is IBM is down 5 percent today! Everyone said it was guaranteed to go up.”
  • Shoots around: 112, but 95 when you’re keeping score.

Budweiser Hat

Bud-Label-Bill-Hat-236173

 

You get hammered before you even make it to the first tee. And whether you’re teeing off at 4 p.m. or 6 a.m., everyone knows within a few minutes of meeting you that you came to the course for a good time. Your cigarillos (usually Swisher Sweets, grape flavor) send a warning to nearby golfers to watch out for shanks, skulls and slices.

  • Common Line: “(Something GolfWRX can’t print about a cart girl).”
  • Shoot Around: Doesn’t keep score, ever.

Nike/Tiger Woods Hat

tw-ultralight-tour-adjustable-golf-hat

Tiger fanatic. You were slightly depressed for the 15 months Tiger wasn’t on the PGA Tour, and you’ve watched the 2016 Hero World Challenge on DVR four times.

  • Common Line: “I’m getting close.”
  • Shoots Around: 80, but you fist pump like a tour player.

Ben Hogan “Cap”

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You’re over the age of 55 (or Bryson DeChambeau), and have read Ben Hogan’s Five Lessons and Power Golf at least three times. You’ve compiled a 50-page journal about what you need to do in your golf swing, and you’ve taped your favorite Ben Hogan quote to your bathroom mirror.

“The ultimate judge of your swing is the flight of the ball,” is your current favorite.

  • Common Line: “Would you mind if I offered you a tip about your swing?”
  • Shoots Around: You rarely break 90 (unless you’re Bryson DeChambeau), but you think your next swing change will have you shooting under par.

MLB Flat Brim Hat

hwl

You’re the guy who pulls driver on every tee box (except the par-3s). You normally out drive everyone in the group, but only hit one or two fairways per round. You’re constantly talking about your minor league days, and how things would have been different if you didn’t throw your arm out.

  • Common line: “I’m soooo sore. It was leg day yesterday, bro.”
  • Shoots Around: 105, but you’re really, really competitive.

Any Other Kind of Flat Brim

Hero World Challenge - Round Three

There are no 10-handicap golfers wearing flat brim hats. If you wear one, you’re either a stud or not very good at all. And you probably love energy drinks, and have at least one tattoo.

  • Common Line: “Do you think the beverage cart girl has Red Bull?”
  • Shoots Around: Under par or over 100.

No Hat

The RSM Classic - Final Round

Legendary: Ollie Schniederjans is one of the few golfers on the PGA Tour who doesn’t wear a hat.

You’re legendary at your club. You break par almost every round.

  • Common Line: “None. You don’t say much on the course.”
  • Shoots Around: 68… from the tips.

What hat do you wear to play the world’s greatest game? Let us know in the comments section below. 

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Joe is studying business at the University of Georgia. He loves golf and occasionally writes for WRX when he's not studying, hanging out in downtown Athens, playing the university course, or managing his social media marketing agency, Samuel 17. With golf participation on decline, he recently discussed how golf courses can use social media to increase revenue.

48 Comments

48 Comments

  1. Miuralovechild

    Feb 6, 2017 at 1:25 am

    Still waiting for someone to make a Miura visor and put it on Ebay.

  2. Golfraven

    Feb 2, 2017 at 5:27 pm

    Still Titleist hat dude, although I have only 2 alignment sticks (but other training gear) and use a iPhone plus. Rest it pretty correct.

  3. M Smizzzzzle

    Feb 2, 2017 at 12:04 am

    Alt facts:
    1. Titleist Hat: Dad hooked you up with everything and you think you’re going pro. You’ll work for him instead.
    2. Beanie: Stoked about new marijuana laws. Dad is ‘waiting’ for you to come around.
    3. Bucket Hat: Glad to just be alive. Dad waiting for kids to move back in any day now.
    4. TM Hat: Just bought your 4th TM set in 4 yrs. Free hat from your ‘buds’ at the shop. Dad’s CC.
    5. Visor: You got ripped off for only buying half a hat. Dad mad.
    6. BW Hat: Your brother in law throwing you a bone to join him after the softball/achilles incident. First and last round. You have twins on the way and the race is coming up.
    7. TW Hat: You wish they had 1080p when this dude was playing because watching the magic on Youtube is so F”N hard.
    8. Hogan Cap: You don’t have a close friend to tell you otherwise. Keep on going out as a single and someone’s dad eventually lets you know. Or you’re pimp AF.
    9. MLB Hat: Used to hit be good in pop warner and heard the swing is ‘basically the same.’ Dad loves his little slugger.
    10. Other Flat brims: ‘Take that thing off when you are inside’. Dad.
    11. No Hat: I’ll take you to the shop after this round if you promise you’ll keep practicing. See #1.

    • Charlie

      Feb 2, 2017 at 3:36 pm

      Great follow up. Had me cracking up

      But why do 8 out of the 11 reasons have to do with Fathers/Dads?!?!? Daddy issues anyone???

  4. M Smizzzzzle

    Feb 1, 2017 at 11:42 pm

    This one stings..

    Shoots Around: 83, but the way you drove it you should have shot 75.

  5. Brendan

    Feb 1, 2017 at 7:59 pm

    Mainly Taylormade hat guy, and other hats on occasion. 0 handicap and College Golfer

  6. ThatGuy

    Feb 1, 2017 at 7:41 pm

    No hat except in winter, 0 hcp

  7. mhendon

    Feb 1, 2017 at 5:48 pm

    Hey can we just start making hats that say XL actually XL, I’ve got a big dome.

  8. Ben

    Feb 1, 2017 at 3:34 pm

    Flat bill NBA hat (kings, rockets, okc or toronto)
    Flat bill works well with sunglasses

    29 years, +3

  9. chip

    Feb 1, 2017 at 8:48 am

    Flat brim guy here. Age: 30. Handicap: 1.

  10. chip

    Feb 1, 2017 at 8:47 am

    So according to WRX, theres about a 90% chance that if you wear any type of hat, you’re either not good or just OK. WRX, this article is struggling.

  11. creeder

    Feb 1, 2017 at 4:23 am

    haha, this was a fun article and pretty accurate. i am a flat brimmed guy and yes, i can shoot in the 70s and then over 90 on the same day.

  12. Egor

    Feb 1, 2017 at 1:26 am

    No hat or Mizuno visor, in blue of course. Not a legend (well, not a golf legend) 12 HI.

  13. Jim

    Jan 31, 2017 at 5:53 pm

    I’m beginning to wonder if there’s a correlation between ‘living’ in a golf hat from pee-wee to pro that causes hair loss & receding hairlines in so many young guys on tour…

    • S Hitter

      Feb 1, 2017 at 1:13 am

      No. That is a myth. But a correlation has been made about having wet hair all the time that could lead to hair loss. But it’s mostly just genetics, there are plenty of people who have worn hats all their lives that have full thick hair

  14. David Ciccoritti

    Jan 31, 2017 at 5:02 pm

    I don’t wear a hat and apparently I’m not doing myself any justice 🙂

  15. Philip

    Jan 31, 2017 at 5:01 pm

    Like nothing … someone make a comment about your hat fashion-wear lately? It didn’t match the orange, red and lime green outfit?

  16. Bob

    Jan 31, 2017 at 2:53 pm

    I prefer to not wear a hat but evidently my game doesn’t live up to that level. Also my dermatologist frowns on it.

  17. nate

    Jan 31, 2017 at 2:20 pm

    What about the die-hard brand hats, mizino, ping, calloway, with matching bag and clubs

    • Tom

      Feb 1, 2017 at 12:02 am

      well ya got Ping right. One outta three your a flat brimmer.

  18. Double Mocha Man

    Jan 31, 2017 at 12:33 pm

    What about the visor???!!!

  19. Brian

    Jan 31, 2017 at 8:51 am

    Titleist (MLB) hat, but I’m usually in the 80-88 range.

  20. Marco

    Jan 31, 2017 at 6:50 am

    Haha… I’m no 10 🙂

    Love my flat birm and energy drinks. Can shoot 65 as well as 110 😀

    • Scott

      Jan 31, 2017 at 9:46 am

      65 to 110? I have told you a million times to stop exaggerating.

  21. S Hitter

    Jan 31, 2017 at 2:36 am

    #8: or, you’re just a young plonker with an ugly name like Bryson

  22. MuskieCy

    Jan 31, 2017 at 12:18 am

    Anyone who cares at all about what a hat looks like is a pretender.

    I prefer contenders.

  23. Mitch

    Jan 30, 2017 at 11:15 pm

    “What are we waitin’ for these guys?”
    “Hey Whitey, where’s your hat?”

  24. LaBraeGolfer

    Jan 30, 2017 at 10:24 pm

    What if I wear a white Mizuno hat, a TW hat, a Titleist hat, a Srixon hat, a Bridgestone hat, so on and so forth. I got hats for like almost every day of the month. Except I have to keep throwing the white ones away. Sometimes I go no hat if it’s stupid hot outside or I forget it.

  25. Alex

    Jan 30, 2017 at 9:57 pm

    The no hat comment is hands down the most accurate one. The best player at my club just shows up with no hat, gets hammered, and turns in a 65. Every time. It’s unbelievable.

  26. rymail00

    Jan 30, 2017 at 9:50 pm

    When I see the Hogan hat I hink Byrson or Little Rascals….either way kinda goofy

  27. Acemandrake

    Jan 30, 2017 at 6:28 pm

    I might start rockin’ the bucket hat!

  28. George

    Jan 30, 2017 at 5:54 pm

    I wear a blank white hat. No advertising any company for me. Means I dont need approval

  29. Double Mocha Man

    Jan 30, 2017 at 4:52 pm

    I’m a “no hat” guy. Just call me “Ollie”. I wore a hat once, at Pebble Beach, in the rain. It was from a ski resort. My caddy claimed he had skied there, too. I believed him.

  30. Brad T

    Jan 30, 2017 at 3:50 pm

    look good feel good play good

  31. K dawg

    Jan 30, 2017 at 3:16 pm

    Hats from top private courses say “I am privileged enough to have played this course which means do not argue with me about anything to do with golf. In particular course design”

  32. Moose

    Jan 30, 2017 at 3:03 pm

    Free U.S. Open Hat (courtesy of the USGA members program): This guy is very cheap and he drives a Mercedes.

    • teetyme

      Jan 31, 2017 at 11:46 am

      Or a BMW like me. Those hats are light and comfortable. LOL

  33. BooBunkie

    Jan 30, 2017 at 1:59 pm

    My hat says I’m NOT Ben Hogan. That hat should be retired out of respect for The Hawk.

    • Tom

      Feb 1, 2017 at 12:15 am

      so should fast cars outta respect for Benny Parsons

  34. Justwellsy

    Jan 30, 2017 at 12:37 pm

    you forgot the snap back vs flexfit argument… or even worse, the velcro back. For the sake of this argument, no hats with team insignias will be considered, only “golf” brand hats. Velcro back guys are either really good or really bad, there’s no in between. Flex Fit guys are the guys that want to look good on the course. They don’t necessarily achieve their goal, but they’ve consciously thought about it and how other people perceive them is very important. Snap back guy either has a huge dome or is budget conscious. I myself wear a 7 3/4 hat so it’s very tough to find a flexfit hat that doesn’t choke my brain. Oh, and fitted hat guy?? That’s reserved for bald guys who wear “baseball coach” Oakley sunglasses. For us mere mortals, these hats just don’t breathe enough. Full analysis and selection chart to follow when WRX hires me as a staff writer.

  35. KRo88

    Jan 30, 2017 at 12:30 pm

    what about a hat from a nice golf course public/private. or from the Masters?

    • Joe Burnett

      Jan 30, 2017 at 2:35 pm

      Considering I’m usually a Masters hat guy myself, I would argue these tend to be the “best-looking” athletic guys on the course.

  36. Bobtrumpet

    Jan 30, 2017 at 12:02 pm

    Ben Hogan “Cap”

    … or if you’re Ty Webb.

  37. Blakester

    Jan 30, 2017 at 11:59 am

    If I had the game to back it up I’d rock the Chi Chi Rodriguez panama hat or some kind of casual fedora on the golf course. I don’t ever wear them in real life (unless I’m on the beach) but they protect your ears better from the sun and would set one apart from all the ball caps out there.

  38. chinchbugs

    Jan 30, 2017 at 11:56 am

    “You’re a funny kid ya know…what time you due back in Boys Town?”

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Opinion & Analysis

Is golf actually a team sport?

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Do a little research on the top PGA Tour players, and what you’ll see is that most (if not all of them) employ a team of diverse professionals that support their efforts to perform on the golf course. Take two-time major champion Zach Johnson; he has a team that includes a caddie, a swing instructor, a sports psychologist, a physiotherapist, an agent, a statistician, a spiritual mentor, a financial adviser… and of course his wife.

“I know this seems like a lot, and maybe even too much,” Johnson readily admitted. “But each individual has their place. Each place is different in its role and capacity. In order for me to practice, work out and just play golf, I need these individuals along the way. There is a freedom that comes with having such a great group that allows me to just play.”

My best guess is that Zach Johnson commits hundreds of thousands of dollars each year to this team, and I assume most players on the leading professional tours are making significant investments in their “teams.” There are three questions that jump out at this point. First, is a team necessary? Second, how can anyone compete without one? And third, how to pay for it?

From the club player to the collegiate player to the aspiring/touring professional, everyone can benefit from a team that offers individual instruction, support, guidance, and encouragement. Such a team, however, needs to be credible, timely, beneficial and affordable.

To be affordable, serious golfers should build their team one piece at a time. The obvious first choice is a swing coach. Golf swing coaches charge from $100-$1,500 per hour. The cost explains why players have historically been responsible for their own practice. The next piece, which is a newly developing trend, should be a performance coach who specializes in the supervision of practice, training and tournament preparation. Performance coaching on-site fees range from $200 to $3,000 per day.

So is team support essential for a player to be as good as he/she can be? My research says it is. When a player schedules a practice session, that session is usually based on what the player likes to do or wants to do. “Best Practices” utilized by world-class athletes suggest strongly that great progress in training always occurs when someone other than the player writes, administers and supervises the programs and sessions. The team approach says the player should focus on what needs to be done. Sometimes what the player wants to do and the things needed to be done are the same thing; sometimes they aren’t.

Now for the question of how to pay for it all. Wealthy players, or those with substantial or institutional support, have access to what they need or want… whatever the cost. If you use an on-site coach, teacher or other professional you will be paying for blocks of time. Fees can be hourly, weekly, monthly, yearly or lifetime arrangements based upon several factors. If your coach of choice is not local, you can also incur travel and per diem expenses. The process of paying for someone’s time can really add up. You can review what I charge for various services that require my attendance at edmyersgolf.com.

For those of you who don’t have easy access to on-site expertise or don’t want to incur the expense, I want to offer an approach that business, industry, colleges/universities and entrepreneurs are turning to: “Distance Coaching.” Distance learning is made possible through modern technology. In today’s world, expertise can be delivered using FaceTime, Skype, texting, email and (old fashion) phone calls. Textbooks, videos, specific programs and workbooks can be accessed from anywhere at any time by anyone with a desire to do so… and who knows what’s coming in the future. Through Distance Coaching, individuals can employ professional expertise on an as-needed basis without incurring huge costs or expenses.

The primary team expenses that can be avoided are those associated with face-to-face, on-site visits or experiences. Distance Coaching brings whatever any player needs, wants or desires within financial reach. For example, a player in Australia can walk onto the practice ground and have that day’s practice schedule delivered to a personal device by his/her performance coach. The player then forwards the results of that session back to the coach — let’s say in Memphis, Tennessee. The player is then free to move onto other activities knowing that the performance, training and preparation process is engaged and functioning. In the same vein, that same player in Australia may have moved into learning mode and he/she is now recording the golf swing and is sending it to the swing teacher of choice for analysis and comment.

So what is the cost of Distance Coaching? Teachers, trainers and coaches set their own fees based upon their business plan. Some require membership, partnership or some other form of commitment. For example, I offer free performance coaching with the purchase of one of my books or programs, as do others. Where face-to-face, on-site fees for performance coaching is available for $200 a day, the same expertise from the same coach can cost as little as $50 a month using the distance format, tools and technology. I highly recommend that players responsibly research the options available to them and then build the best team that fits their games, desires and goals. I’m happy to forward a guide of what to look for in a performance coach; just ask for it at edmyersgolf@gmail.com.

Back to Zach Johnson; he recently admitted that his lack of recent success could be traced to his lack of focus and practice discipline. Additional, he concedes that he has been practicing the wrong things. “It goes back to the basics,” he said. “I have to do what I do well. Truth be told, what I’m practicing now is more on my strengths than my weaknesses.”

Zach Johnson has a great team, but as he concedes, he still needs to put in the work.

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Opinion & Analysis

What is “feel” in putting… and how do you get it?

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You’re playing a course for the first time, so you arrive an hour early to warm-up. You make your way toward the practice green and you see a sign at the first tee that reads, “GREEN SPEED TODAY 11.”  That brings up two issues:

  1. How did they arrive at that number?
  2. How is that information valuable to me?

How did they arrive at that number?

They used what’s known as a stimpmeter — a device that’s used to measure the speed of a green. With a stimpmeter, the green’s surface is tested by rolling a ball down the 30-inch ramp that is tilted downward at a 20-degree angle. The number of feet the ball rolls after leaving the ramp is an indication of the green’s speed. The green-speed test is conducted on a flat surface. A total of three balls are rolled in three different directions. The three balls must then finish within eight inches of each other for the test to be valid.

For example, if the ball is rolled down the ramp and were to stop at 8 feet, the green would be running at an “8.” Were the ball to roll down the ramp and stop at 12 feet, the green would be running at a “12.”

Stimpmeter history

The stimpmeter was invented by Edward S. Stimpson, Sr., a Massachusetts State Amateur Champion and former Harvard Golf Team Captain. After attending the 1935 U.S. Open at Oakmont, he saw the need for a universal testing device after watching Gene Sarazen, who was at the top of his game, putt a ball off the green. He was of the opinion that the greens were unreasonably fast, but he had no way to prove it — thus the motivation for creating the invention.

The device is now used by superintendents to make sure all of their greens are rolling close to the same speed. This ensures that golfers are not guessing from one putt to another if a green is fast or slow based on the way it is maintained. The device is also used by tournament officials who want to make sure that green speed is not too severe.

Do Stimp readings matter for my game?

Not very much. That piece of abstract knowledge is of little value until you can translate it into your own personal feel for the speed of the putt. There is a method that will allow you to turn green speed into a legitimate feel, however, and you don’t even need a stimpmeter or a stimp reading to do it. I call it “Setting Your Own Stimpmeter.”

Before we get to how to do it, the first step is to determine if the putting green is the same speed as the greens on the course. The best source of information in this regard are the professionals working in the golf shop. They will be happy to share this information with you. You only need to ask. Assuming that the speed of the putting green is close to the speed of the greens on the course, you are ready to begin setting your own stimpmeter. This is done by inputting data into your neuromuscular system by rolling putts and visually observing the outcome.

Contrary to what most golfers believe, a golfer’s feel for distance is based in the eyes — not in the hands, which only records tactile information. It’s just like basketball. On the court, you look at the distance to the hoop and respond accordingly. While you would feel the ball in your hands, it doesn’t play a role in determining the proper distance to the hoop. Based on what you saw with your eyes, you would access the data that had been previously inputted through shooting practice.

Setting your own Stimpmeter

  1. Start by finding a location on the putting green that is flat and roughly 15 feet away from the fringe.
  2. Using five balls, start rolling putts one at a time toward the fringe. The objective is to roll them just hard enough for them to finish against the edge.
  3. You may be short of the fringe or long, but it is important that you do not judge the outcome— just observe, because the feel for distance is visually based.
  4. You should not try and judge the feel of the putt with your hands or any other part of your body. You can only process information in one sensory system at a time — that should be the eyes.
  5. You should continue to roll balls until you’ve reach the point that most of them are consistently finishing against the fringe. Once you can do that, you have successfully set you stimpmeter.

The key to the entire process is allowing yourself to make a subconscious connection between what your eyes have observed and the associated outcome. You must then trust what you have learned at a sub-conscious level. A conscious attempt to produce a given outcome will short-circuit the system. When it comes to judging speed, you must be prepared to surrender your conscious mind to your sub-conscious mind, which is infinitely wiser and more capable of calculating speed. Want proof? Work through the steps I’ve outlined below. .

  1. After having loaded the data as described in the exercise above, pace off a 25-foot putt.
  2. Using the same five balls, putt to the hole as you would normally using your conscious mind to control the outcome.
  3. Mark the location of the five balls with a tee pushing them down until they are level with the surface of the green.
  4. Allow your eyes to work slowly from the ball to the hole while clearing your conscious mind of any thought.
  5. Using the same five balls, putt to the hole allowing your subconscious mind to control the outcome.
  6. Compare the proximity of the five putts that you just hit to those marked with a tee. What do you observe?

Did you have trouble clearing your mind of any conscious thought? Assuming that your conscious mind intruded at any point, the outcome would be negatively affected. You should then repeat the exercise but this time, emptying your mind of any thought. You will have mastered the technique when you are able to quiet your conscious mind and allow your subconscious to take over.

This technique will improve your proximity to the hole on longer putts. And you know what that means? Fewer three-putts!

Editor’s Note: Rod Lindenberg has authored a book entitled “The Three-Putt Solution”  that is now available through Amazon. 

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Podcasts

TG2: What is this new Callaway iron? A deep investigation…

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Photos of a new Callaway iron popped up in the GolfWRX Forums, and equipment expert Brian Knudson and Editor Andrew Tursky discuss what exactly the new iron could be; new Apex pros, new Legacy irons, or maybe even a new X Forged? Also, the guys discuss Phil’s U.S. Open antics and apology, DJ’s driver shaft change, new Srixon drivers and utility irons, and a new Raw iron offering from Wilson. Enjoy the golf equipment packed show!

Check out the full podcast on SoundCloud below, or click here to listen on iTunes!

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