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WRX Insider: A deep dive into the bag of Cameron Champ



Long hitters on the PGA Tour come in all shapes and sizes, from the oversized behemoth that is now Bryson Dechambeau to the slighter-in-size Rory McIlroy, the traditional long-and-lean Dustin Johnson, and today’s subject, a player who lives (in size) right between Rory and DJ: Cameron Champ.

Of the four players mentioned, the two who live in the prestigious 185+ zip code are Bryson and Cam Champ. Similar speed but on totally different planets with respect to 1) how they get there and 2) the set makeup to complement it.

If you go back to the look into Bryson’s bag, you see a setup that is manipulated to control spin and launch at any cost, even going as far as being one to two clubs strong from a loft perspective. Also, keep in mind that he has the odd factor of having all of his irons at 37.5 inches, so the math is very Bryson worthy.

In the case of Cameron Champ, it’s a totally different animal altogether. What we will find is a player who is looking for launch and spin, plays with modern/traditional lofts, and from a look above, you are looking at a pure speed profile. He’s strong, yes, but between Cameron and Bryson, it’s the difference between Bruce Lee and Hulk Hogan.

Ping tour tech Kenton “K.O” Oates assisted in this deep dive. This is what he had to say on Cam’s bag.

JW: Let’s start with spin and launch. How much of a challenge is it to find Cam a set up that allows control but at the same time doesn’t limit him speed-wise?

KO: Cameron has effortless power. He routinely tests around 190 mph of ball speed and he has much more in the tank if needed. We got to his current setup under the premise that control would equal distance at his speeds. If we could create more center contact and provide optimum spin (2600-3000), then Cameron was going to find more fairways and hit straighter shots, thus resulting in all the distance he would need. Cameron’s ball speed started to challenge our models for launch and spin the more we worked with him. In general, as launch goes down, spin must increase to keep the ball in the air to maximize distance. With Cam, he can launch it lower with less spin than most because his ball speed is so high. The ball stays in the air because it’s going so fast!

JW: If you look at Bryson’s set up versus Cameron’s, as a fitter, what can you tell us about how each player gets to his particular optimization? 

KO: I think the biggest difference between Bryson and Cameron are the launch conditions they are trying to create.  Bryson is hitting his ball to the stratosphere compared to Cameron. Bryson is a smart guy and he understands that the higher he hits it the more distance he can get. Although Cameron can hit up on it and create numbers that look better on Trackman, he has always been more comfortable hitting a lower launching bullet. My guess is Bryson is hitting up on his driver currently and using much less loft than the almost 10 degrees of actual loft Cameron is playing while swinging down 1-2 degrees.

Bryson studies the science, and the science says to maximize distance, you need to create higher launch with low spin. He accomplishes this with his AOA. No doubt Bryson’s AoA is on the up. This allows him to reduce the loft of his driver which creates faster ball speeds and less spin. The cool thing is that Cam does it the exact opposite. Cam’s AoA is down 1 or 2 degrees.  When Cam came to us as a junior, he was down like 6-8!  He could hardly spin it under 3,000.  Foley has done a great job of getting him closer to neutral, thus increasing his distance by launching it higher with less spin. At one point while working with him, he had his AoA in the plus and he was hitting bombs. He increased his distance but, his accuracy decreased. He has settled at 1-2 down to maximize both his distance and accuracy.

JW: Cam swapped out of G400 Max with Fujikura Tour Spec last season into a profile that lives at the other end of the spectrum. What was that process like?

KO: Cameron got into his current set up at Liberty National two years ago during the FedEx Cup. As stated above, Cameron was looking for consistency over distance during this process. His main goals were to eliminate left, increase center contact and control spin. The last item is sometimes confusing with Cameron. You would think controlling spin with someone at the speed would always be decreasing, but it was the opposite with Cameron. To add the consistency and reduce left we shorted and stiffened the tip of the shaft profile, both these caused his spin at this normal loft to be well under 2,300, which at Cameron’s lower launch, feels out of control. Once we adjusted the driver into the flat+ and got him roughly 10 degrees, of loft it was instantly a home run. Spin stabilized at 2,600 and the visual of seeing more loft really gave Cameron confidence to go ahead and cover his driver.

JW: When it comes to his irons, he switched out of iBlade into Blueprint. What caused the switch?

KO: The Blueprint was always a model that I think we thought Cameron would like. Initial testing Cameron loved the look, feel and capture, but with gamer shafts, he was not getting the right window, and since we were in the middle of the season Cameron went back to iBlades. During the initial testing, we learned a lot as we tried a softer shaft that allowed him to get the height he wanted but ended up being too loose feeling causing great dispersion. Second time we went to work we had a great—no pun intended—blueprint for what Cameron was looking for. Went from DG X100 to DG X700 to give Cameron some added control and also added out Cushin insert, which goes into the shaft and adds about 10 grams of total weight.

JW: Do you do anything special to the sole of his irons to complement his turf interaction?

KO: Blueprints go through the ground so good, we have not had to make any adjustments to Cameron’s or anyone else on tour playing that model.

JW: He (like a lot of players) has gone to a more lofted fairway metal to replace the 3-wood. Does a standard 3 wood just go too far and throws off his gapping?

KO: Spot on, traditional 3-woods were going so far, Cameron he just ended up never using them during competition. Last year at the 3M Open he came to us and had added up the number of 3-woods he hit for the year on courses, and I believe it was single digits. That’s when we started to work on his current fairway wood, which is basically 4-wood.

JW: Any fun Trackman stories?

KO: My favorite is still my first one at an event with Cameron. Cameron qualified for the U.S. Open as an amateur at Erin Hills, an event we decided to launch G400 metal woods. Cameron played a practice round with Rory earlier in which Justin Thomas was supposed to join but for some reason couldn’t make it. After he played nine, he was working with his coach Sean Foley and myself on G400 driver. Rory was a couple of stalls to Cameron’s right and mid-session Justin Thomas walks on the range and Rory goes, “Justin you have to see this,” and points to Cameron. Cameron’s next ball was 200 mph ball speed and on a frozen rope.

JW: What clubs in Cam’s bag are the most challenging to dial in? I would imagine with his low launch that the driver is quite the Rubik’s cube…

KO: To me, it is the club after the driver. 3-woods go forever, and he basically ended up playing around them, so we opted for a 5-wood made into a 4-wood. Also has a G410 2-iron Crossover that he can hit really low and about the same distance as his 4W (280+), and an i500 3 iron built like a traditional 2-iron in terms of length and loft, which has similar flight but little less steam. Cameron will spend his time early in the week with caddy Kurt deciding which one of those options will make the bag each week.

JW: What are his optimal launch numbers with the driver?

KO: Launch 6-8 degrees. Spin 2,600-2,800 RPM. 190-plus MPH ball speed.

JW: What miss is his set up protecting against?

KO: Driver definitely was built to be a straight-to-fall-right anti “left” club. Other than that, Cameron is such a neutral swinger, his stuff is built in much of the same way.

JW: Has he ever considered any other irons in the lineup? I210?

KO: Cameron plays an iBlade 4-iron on the simple fact he doesn’t love how small the Blueprint 4-iron is. From there, he has an i500 “4-iron” that plays in spec just like a three iron would (length, loft, etc). Cameron prefers less offset and has been comfortable with i500 long iron/driving iron options from the beginning, so he has never tested i210.

JW: A lot of Ping staffers are in the PLD custom putters. What can you tell us about what makes those putters so unique?

KO: Tony Serrano has done a great job over the last few years listening to players’ ideas and combining those ideas with holes in our putter line. Combine that with the highest level of production and materials, and you’re going to end up with some really sweet putters.

Cameron Champ WITB: Full Bag Specs

Driver: Ping G410 LST 9@9.75 (Flat + setting) w/ Project X Hzrdus Smoke Green 70G 6.5 TX @44.25 , Tip 1.5″, D4 SW w/ Hotmelt @ *5g Face, 5G Toe*

FW Wood: Ping G410 17.5@16 (Flat – Setting) w/ Project X Hzrdus Smoke Green 90G 6.5 TX@41.75, Tip 1.5″, D4 SW w/ Hotmelt @ *5g Face*

Irons: (4+) Ping I500 4 Iron (4) Ping I Blade (5-PW) Ping Blueprint w/ True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue X7

Iron Specs


  • 4+-21/61.25/38.75/D3+
  • 4-23/59.75/38.25/D4
  • 5-27.25/60.5/37.75/D4
  • 6-31/61.25/37.25/D4
  • 7-34.5/61.75/36.75/D4
  • 8-38.5/62/36.25/D4
  • 9-42.75/62.5/35.75/D4+
  • PW-46.25/63.25/35.5/D5

Wedges: Ping Glide Forged (50/10, 54/10@55, 60/08@61.5) w/ True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue S400

Wedge Specs


  • 50/63/35.25/D5
  • 55/63.25/35/D5+
  • 61.5/62.5/34.75/D4

Grips: Lamkin UTX

Putter: Ping PLD Anser 2 Matte Raw @35 inches, 20 lie, 2 loft, head weight at 340G w/ Ping PP58 Midsize grip                

Ball: Srixon Z-Star XV

Carry Distances: 

  • Driver: 320-330
  • 4-wood: 270-280
  • 4i(i500): 245
  • 4i (Iblade): 230-235
  • 5: 220-225
  • 6: 210-215
  • 7: 190-195
  • 8: 175-180
  • 9: 165-170
  • PW: 150-155
  • 50: 130
  • 55: 115
  • 60: 85
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Johnny Wunder is the Director of Original Content, Instagram Manager and Host of “The Gear Dive” Podcast for He was born in Seattle, Wash., and grew up playing at Rainier G&CC. John is also a partner with The Traveling Picture Show Company having most recently produced JOSIE with Game of Thrones star Sophie Turner. In 1997 Johnny had the rare opportunity of being a clubhouse attendant for the Anaheim Angels. He now resides in Toronto, On with his wife and two sons. @johnny_wunder on IG



  1. will

    Jun 26, 2020 at 11:59 pm

    ahhh man, wanted to see the putter

  2. stanley

    Jun 26, 2020 at 7:00 pm

    this is an awesome detail of cameron’s champ. what a fascinating player.

  3. The Truth

    Jun 26, 2020 at 6:41 pm

    Srixon XV is LONG!

  4. Jordan

    Jun 26, 2020 at 2:12 pm

    This is 10x more impressive than the Bryson stuff. His ‘slingshot’ swing is incredible.

  5. Sam Bozoian

    Jun 26, 2020 at 12:12 pm

    Not great timing JW. I guess clubs are clubs though

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Best irons 2020: GolfWRX Members Choice (best irons overall)



What are the best irons overall of 2020?

This category is the perfect place to start if you’re not quite sure what you are looking for. Distance? Check. Forgiveness? Check. Sleek looks? Check. The top five in the “best irons overall” category are perfect for those golfers who appreciate technology and want something that is going to give them shot options.

At GolfWRX, we take great pride in our online community and the cumulative knowledge and experience of our members. Needless to say, that extends to GolfWRXers views on the best irons of 2020, overall category.

Join the discussion in the forums here.

The bedrock of is the community of passionate and knowledgable golfers in our forums, and we put endless trust in the opinions of our GolfWRX members—the most knowledgeable community of golfers on the internet. No other group of golfers in the world tests golf clubs as frequently or as extensively, nor is armed with such in-depth information about the latest technology.

best irons 2020 best irons overall

You can see the results for the best irons of 2020 (overall), as well as quotes we pulled from GolfWRX members about the irons from our forum.

Also, be sure to check out all the other GolfWRX Member’s Choice iron categories below.

Best irons of 2020: overall (Top 5)

Join the discussion in the forums here.

1. TaylorMade P790

The P790 has a hollow-body design built with an 8620 carbon steel body and forged 4140 carbon steel wrapped-face construction to move weld lines away from the face.

The sole was tweaked compared to the original to improve turf interaction, and from address, there is a thinner top line and more progressive offset in 3 through 6-irons and a more compact blade length in the 7-PW to appeal to players of all skill levels.

Here’s what GolfWRX members are saying

  • “I have the new P790’s and flat out they are the best irons I have owned, long easy to work, and stop well.” – Member English13
  • “I’m a 6. Long hitter and have been using player distance irons for a while…. I switched to 2019 p790s a few months ago and absolutely love em. Yardage gaps are fairly large and the faces are hot so you need to learn to control the distance and trajectory, but with the right shafts it’s been no problem for me.” – Member Jkim27
  • “I have played the p790’s for the past 2 seasons and I have really liked them. In fact, this past season was my best golfing season to date. I had more rounds in the 70’s than ever before and had my first round in the 60’s … I haven’t played a set of irons for 3 seasons in a row, in a very long time, so that means something, at least for me.” – Member Mob
  • “Took these irons out for their second-round today and shot a 75 (+4). Keep falling in love with these things. On a handful of occasions, I put a terrible swing on them and the ball flight distance and spin was just as good as a flushed shot. Even got into some tree trouble and had to hit some punch 6 iron shots and could flight the ball down super low with no issues” – Member agood3putt
  • “Best combination of distance, forgiveness, and ability to shape the flight. Plus the forged feel.” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “Total package” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “Just works for all levels of player” – GolfWRX member survey

For more information on the TaylorMade P790 irons, you can check out our launch piece here.

Join the discussion in the forums here.

2. Titleist T100s

Hidden in this small iron is high-density tungsten

The T100s irons feature every bit of technology as the Titleist T100, including a thinner more responsive face, co-forged dual-density tungsten, and subtly tuned shape and sole design, but are re-engineered for lower launch and lower spin performance with the help of stronger lofts.

The popularity and performance of the entire T-Series, led to a spike in combo sets being built along with some needed loft tweaking to dial in ball speed numbers between the three main models (T100, T200, & T300). Rather than increasing loft on the longer irons and producing higher spin, the new T100-S allows the shorter irons to maintain stronger lofts without excess bending, and you get spin control into the longer clubs.

Here’s what GolfWRX members are saying

  • “I’ve had the T100s in my bag since last year, Probably 15 rounds or so plus a good bit of time on the practice ground. They replaced a set of 714 AP2s and a set of Titleist 681s. I hit the AP2s a little better, but the 681s hung around because I didn’t like looking at the AP2s. I’m now committed to the T100s. First, they look great. Second, they are very forgiving, particularly on my most common miss, a groove or two thin. Third, I can do anything with them that I could do with either of the other sets, and they are about half a club longer, I highly recommend them.” – Member juststeve
  • “More firm and better/smaller profile compared to 718 AP2. Turf interaction is so good. Came from JPX 919 Tours and 718 AP2s before that and these fit right in the middle of these two sets in terms of forgiveness. Really like the T100s so far and plan to stay in this range until they release a new one in 2 years.” – Member HappyGilmore22
  • “Not much not to like… amazing looks, great feel/sound, very little offset, perfect turf interaction, basically a traditional Titleist CBs with some tech assistance. Moved to these from 714 AP2s… touch longer, about the same forgiveness. Only minor gripe would be high on the face, esp towards the toe, can be fairly dead, but if you’re playing these irons you should own that miss. Epic feedback with these can definitely tell exactly where you’re slight misses are, but you still get a very large % of the performance out of it on a slight miss compared to dead flush. Great MB/CB alternative or to mix in with those.” – Member NateDog07v
  • “Just a great fit for almost any player and good looks to boot.” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “Would rather pick the Titleist T100– without the S, but i am more traditional in lofts, but was next best choice.” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “All the outstanding attributes of the T100 with a little stronger performance.” – GolfWRX member survey

You can read what other golfers are saying about the Titleist T100s iron in the GolfWRX forums: Titleist T100s Iron discussion. and see our launch piece here.

Join the discussion in the forums here.

3. Srixon Z785

The Srixon Z7 series irons have always been about creating the most consistent, best performing forged irons on the market, and the Z785 is a continued improvement in this now-famous series of clubs.

The one-piece forged irons featured a small cavity to offer forgiveness with a thicker muscle pad behind the sweet spot for enhanced feel and laser milled grooves for extra control. The Tour VT sole is a staple with Srixon irons and the has been tweaked to provide the best possible interaction with modern turf conditions. The Z785’s are everything you could want in an all-around performance iron.

Here’s what GolfWRX members are saying

  • “They have plenty of spin for me and are one of the best feeling forged irons I’ve hit with Modus 120. I have 5-PW and a 4 U65 that has a modus 105s. A big bonus with z785 is the turf interaction, these just cut right through. Also very easy to hit different shots and work the ball. Looking forward to a really good season this year.” – Member LaymanM
  • “I’ve been in the Srixon irons since the 45 series and they are simply amazing. Transitioned to the 65’s when they launched and just recently went with a blended 785/Z-Forged set. Absolutely LOVE them! I’m actually considering going with their 785 driver and 3 wood now.” – Member Orange Hog
  • “Switched to these from a set of cobra cb/mb and the difference has been astounding. Shot 3 of my lowest rounds including a new all-time low of 75 in my first 5 rounds with them. They offer great forgiveness for their size and go through the turf like butter. I’ve hit 10-12 greens per round since picking them up and the cap is dropping.” – Member Habe
  • “Not only are they great looking, but they don’t have gimmicks or frills all over them. They look simple down next to the ball. I have the Modus 120’s in them and the feel is unreal. This might sound hyperbolic, but these irons offer the most pleasing feel of any iron I have ever hit. Muscle back or Muscle Cavity, these feel as good or better than anything I have ever tried. I would describe their feel as powerful. It is a soft, muted and very pleasing feel.” Member PaztorMike
  • “Simply the best. Paired with the Project X LZ shafts. The best irons I have ever hit!” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “Pure. Look, feel, line, sole. They pure!” – GolfWRX member survey

You can read what other golfers are saying about the Srixon Z785 iron in the GolfWRX forums: Srixon Z785 Iron discussion. and see our launch piece here.

Join the discussion in the forums here.

4. Mizuno JPX 919 Tour

The JPX 919 Tour irons are the successors to the extremely popular 900 Tour irons, and like their MP brothers, they’re Grain-Flow Forged from 1025E Pure Select Mild Carbon Steel for a soft feel.

The irons offer a square compact player-preferred shape but surprising forgiveness thanks to what Mizuno calls its “stability frame” that maximizes weight distribution around the head for off-center hits. This frame also reinforces the top line and toe areas for sound/vibration dampening. The soles are the perfect blend of thick and thin to offer enhanced playability but are more cambered from front to back for varying turf conditions.

Here’s what GolfWRX members are saying

  • “Went from Nike VR Pro’s (arguably one of the best blades of all time) to my 919 Tour’s and couldn’t be happier. Slightly larger head, which really helps with confidence in the long irons. Probably the best irons I’ve owned” – Member Bomber_11
  • “Not only are the 919 Tours a superior head but the DG 120 is a flighted shaft. I have 3-P and frankly any iron from 6-P is easy to hit but with the DG 120 I can hit towering 3 irons that I haven’t seen since I was kid in college hitting Hogans back in the 70’s. Forgiveness is one thing but the workability is within 1% of any MB I ever played and I played them ALL.” – Member MacAttack67
  • “The 919 tours are outstanding they are gliding through the turf with no dig or drag. very similar to my old mp-63’s. The sound on strikes is very rewarding and addicting, just can’t stop hitting balls.” – Member Golfinrig24
  • “Best irons on the market hands down” – GolfWRX member survey

You can read what other golfers are saying about the Mizuno JPX919 Tour iron and see our launch piece here

Join the discussion in the forums here.

5. Mizuno MP-20 HMB

The MP-20 HMB’s are built with the same highly flexible Chromoloy material as the 919 Hot Metals except this time forged to create a Mizuno iron like never before. They offer the look and shape of a blade but with the speed and technology of a much more forgiving club. Although it looks like a blade, hidden inside the back of the club is complex geometry for both acoustics and precisely positioning mass.

Like the MP-20 MMC, the HMB is a multi-material design but with the Tungsten split into two 12-gram pieces (four more grams than previous Fli-Hi) and positioned into precisely formed pockets on the heel and toe in the back of the club. This allows the unsupported face to flex and makes the club more workable while still maintaining all the forgiveness you would expect from a hollow-body iron built for speed.

Here’s what GolfWRX members are saying

  • “I was really impressed with the HMBs, I’m coming from Srixon 965s and was expecting to go with the MP-20 blades but couldn’t argue with the numbers the HMB gave me. As a low spin and ball flight player the normal cranked lofts of this type of iron doesn’t work for me, but these launched over a degree higher with around 500 rpm more spin than anything else I tried. As noted by some others they feel really good for a hollow body as well, not quite as good as the blades but way better than expected and loads of feedback.” – Member Smileys
  • “Such great soft feel like you expect from Mizuno. Look very good at address. I was on grass and they are very easy to hit and still I hit 2 bad shots one of the toe and one thin and both were only a few yards off. Very easy to work the ball.” – Member Lenny2
  • “The feel of the HMB blew me away! I went 2, 4-pw in HMBs bent weak. I may add some MBs down the road but definitely won’t feel like I’m missing out on that great feel the MP 20 line has.” Member JetMech879
  • “Best iron I have felt in years” – GolfWRX member survey
  • “Couldn’t be matched in my option. Combination of looks and performance” – GolfWRX member survey

You can also read what other golfers are saying about the Mizuno MP-20 HMB irons in the GolfWRX forums: Official Mizuno MP-20 HMB Iron discussion and check out our launch piece here.

Rounding out the top 15 irons overall

  • Mizuno JPX919 Forged
  • Ping i210
  • PXG 0311 P Gen3
  • Callaway Mavrik Pro
  • Mizuno JPX919 HotMetal
  • Titleist T200
  • Ping G410
  • Miura MC-501
  • Ping i500
  • TaylorMade P760

Join the discussion in the forums here.

Ongoing Members Choice Polls: Have your say!

We’re still looking for your feedback on the “best” items in several other categories, so head to the GolfWRX forums to have your say!

Check out the polls in the GolfWRX forums!

Join the discussion in the forums here.

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What GolfWRXers are saying about their highest lofted wedges



In our forums, our members have been discussing wedges. WRXer ‘jonsnow’ asks members:

“Are there really that many shots you can hit with a 60 that you would struggle to hit with 58? Does 2 degrees make that much of a difference?”

And our members have been having their say on the subject in our forums.

Here are a few posts from the thread, but make sure to check out the entire discussion and have your say at the link below.

  • Leftlove94: “I go back and forth between 60 and 58. 58 is plenty, but I’m a little better at hitting a little checker with the 60. 58 always jumps just a little more than I’m expecting and I chip it 10 ft by.”
  • lenman73: “I use a 58 and 60 depending on where I’m going. But if I have to pick a favorite it would be the 60. I especially use that at certain course near me because for whatever reasons; elevated greens seem to be the norm. Like one course did it, so they all did. I don’t know if it is a drainage thing or something, but bump, and runs aren’t always possible when you are short-sided, and the green is 5 feet above you.”
  • kmay__: “60* couldn’t imagine not having it in the bag, to be honest, 54 is next, and I use it for any chips I want to run like a putt. Will take full shots with the 60 out to about 75 yards or so. Use it in every greenside bunker, lot of up and downs made possible by this club….. maybe if my approach play were better I wouldn’t be as good with the LW haha.”
  • hsmahon: “I like 58. Can open it up if needed and 60 seems to be too unpredictable for me. Also creates a little tighter gapping between my wedges.”
  • Rdriver: “I have always carried a 60 and used it mainly around the greens. In the last few months, I have been using my 56 with better results. I like landing the ball a little shorter and getting it rolling. Seems to work out better at the course I play the most.”

Entire Thread: “Your highest lofted wedge?”

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What GolfWRXers are saying about spikeless shoes with the best traction



2020 FootJoy Pro SL

In our forums, our members have been discussing spikeless shoes and weighing up which ones have the greatest traction. WRXer ‘mhbarnes’ is on the hunt for a spikeless shoe that doesn’t sacrifice grip, and our members have been putting forward their best picks in our forums.

Here are a few posts from the thread, but make sure to check out the entire discussion and have your say at the link below.

  • Markrip: “I bought a pair of Footjoy Flex. They are very comfortable, and I’ve had no problem with slipping. I don’t wear them when it’s really wet so I can’t tell you how they then. I also have a pair of Skechers Fairways that I use mowing the lawn ( my side yard has a lot of slope ) they are also comfortable and grip well.”
  • MattyO1984: “Pro S/L is your winner all day long.”
  • caniac6: “Pro SL. I play early and have been using ECCO shoes with GoreTex, and they have kept my feet dry, but they water-stain badly. Also, my left foot slipped during my downswing a couple of weeks ago, and now I can’t play because of a back injury. I have some Pro SLs, and they will be my go-to shoe going forward.”
  • Z1ggy16: “The Codechaos are pretty good. Only wore them twice but 0 complaints so far.”

Entire Thread: “Spikeless shoes with the best traction?”

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