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PXG goes big with 0311XF irons



There’s a new addition to the PXG iron family. The company’s new 0311XF irons use the same technologies as its 0311 and 0311T irons, but have larger club heads to offer golfers “Xtreme Forgiveness.”


“We’d all love to hit the ball perfectly every time, but the truth is many of us don’t,” said PXG founder Bob Parsons. “Most players struggle with imperfect swings and for some playing a blade can be intimidating. So, we engineered a game-improvement iron that is even more forgiving than the original PXG 0311 irons and just as sexy. Trust me, forgiveness has never felt so good.”

0311XF Tech Specs

  • Blade Length: Approximately 0.173-inches longer than the 0311.
  • Club Face: Approximately 0.1-inches larger than the 0311.
  • Sole Width: Approximately 0.065-inches wider than the 0311.
  • Offset: Approximately 0.173-inches larger than the 0311.


The 0311XF irons use the company’s TPE Core Technology, which our Andrew Tursky detailed in this must-read story. Like the 0311 and 0311T irons, the 0311XF club heads are triple-forged. Unlike most forged irons, however, they have extremely thin faces thanks to their hollow-body construction and thermoplastic elastomer (TPE) filling, which dampens vibrations and improves energy transfer for added distance.


High-density tungsten weights are also used in the 0311XF design, and in conjunction with PXG’s signature perimeter weight on the back of the irons they optimize each iron’s center of gravity (CG) location.

“The longer blade length and wider sole help increase the moment of inertia and drive the CG back to create greater forgiveness and more dynamic loft at impact,” said PXG Chief Product Officer Brad Schweigert. “As a result, the clubs are incredibly forgiving and deliver outstanding mis-hit performance.”


While the 0311XF irons target mid-to-high-handicap golfers who need extra distance and forgiveness, the game-improvement irons can also benefit the best players in the world. Take Charl Schwartzel, for example. The winner of this year’s Valspar Championship and the 2011 Masters loves his 0311XF 4 iron, saying he can hit it 260 yards off the tee.


“[my 0311XF 4 iron] blends perfectly with my 0311 irons,” Schwartzel said. “You would never know that it’s a game-improvement club – and I like that.”

The 0311XF irons (about $300 each) are available in two finishes, Chrome and an Xtreme Dark, which uses a black Diamond-like Carbon (DLC) coating and carries an upcharge of $150 per iron. Full sets, as well as mixed sets of the 0311, 0311T and 0311XF are available for purchase through PXG’s network of authorized fitters.


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  1. Messico

    Sep 7, 2016 at 6:21 pm

    Heard these were made just for Tigers come back. Also making him some sweet non riding underwear too.

  2. SNBD

    Sep 7, 2016 at 1:34 am

    I love the comments here referring to saving money and spending it on lessons for the “higher handicap” player. If you are buying PXG, you could give a shit how much it costs. That’s the beauty of having MONEY. A lot of people with massive amounts of disposable income buy expensive things just because they can, including clubs for $3k. They drive Range Rovers, wear Rolex’s, and live in overly priced zip codes…..don’t hate just because you aren’t in the same boat.

    • Lou Loomis

      Sep 7, 2016 at 5:48 am

      I didn’t say don’t spend the money, you twit. I said spend the difference on lessons and practice to become a better ball striker. You look like a fool hacking around the course with $3000 sticks.

      • SNBD

        Sep 7, 2016 at 10:15 pm

        An Acura MDX drives as well as a Range Rover and a Fossil watch keeps time as well as a Rolex, why doesn’t everyone just buy the middle of the road item? PXG is on par with other high end stuff, it’s part status and part performance. Let’s be honest, if you are hacking up a course, you look like a fool no matter what you’re playing. Again, don’t hate just because someone wants to drop $3k on a set of clubs. Besides Lou, if someone is playing PXG, I highly doubt they’re playing the same tracks as you so, you don’t have to worry about them hacking up “your” course.

        • SNBD

          Sep 7, 2016 at 11:38 pm

          Classic response from someone who has nothing meaningful to say….resort to name calling.

      • Jim

        Sep 8, 2016 at 11:24 pm

        I love the videos of dipsticks crashing Ferraris & Lamborghinis – during routine driving – or losing control when showing off… F*k it…maybe if they spend the money on them & play more – there’s no where else to go on the ‘magic club ladder’

        maybe they WILL take lessons

  3. KK

    Sep 7, 2016 at 12:09 am

    Screws aren’t removable on the irons. So lame.

  4. Jim

    Sep 6, 2016 at 9:19 pm

    We’re on same page…Shaft was actually 110gr Recoil…what I was saying is the combination of graphite & PXG’s already ‘muted’ feel gave me virtually no feedback – positive or negative…the heads feel so ‘soft’ – but not that ‘buttery’ yet solid Miura feel as described in the thread. So, UNLESS someone needed that level of ‘shock absorbency’ (IMHO) the graphite / PXG combo was ‘unsatisfying’ and most ‘forged’ players probably wouldn’t care for it either…

    Now if a person had some bad hand/wrist pain – even elbow pain (not caused by swing mechanics) there’s pretty much nothing more vibration reducing (or ‘soft’ on impact that I’ve hit (but he can cram the $150 black finish upcharge 😉

    • Jim

      Sep 7, 2016 at 11:10 am

      I hate it when this happens….write a reply, device says ‘server timed out’….page resets and wait. Still, later no reply appears – so write another one….then both appear – in this case hours later…. harrumph…

  5. Nate

    Sep 6, 2016 at 2:20 pm

    For a game improvement iron they look amazing. Looks wise nothing else on the market compares. Too bad they are $350 per club (from PXG’s instagram).

  6. Lee

    Sep 6, 2016 at 2:07 pm

    What a load of sh*te!

  7. Lester Diamond

    Sep 6, 2016 at 12:09 pm

    I don’t see the purpose of mentioning Schwartzel’s length with this club. Like Desmond said, good for him, but for us mortals in means nothing. Should I go buy a Diablo 3-wood because Stenson can hit his 300 off the deck? Nonsense.

    • DeadFish

      Sep 6, 2016 at 3:36 pm

      Yes you should because that is what drives club sales!

      A year ago someone won with an old TM Burner 9 degree driver. Every local golf shop was sold out within a day and no one could find one and if you did the price was higher than usual. Coincidence…I think not…

  8. msmizzllee

    Sep 6, 2016 at 11:02 am

    XTREME? Just like the Hammer X! The X stood for XTREME – I smell a billion dollar lawsuit!

    • desmond

      Sep 6, 2016 at 11:22 am

      You do know what the X stands for in “PXG”?

  9. OH

    Sep 6, 2016 at 10:22 am

    I love me some PXG but these are shovels. If you can’t hit the regular 0311 irons then you need to save yourself $3000 and go get some lessons.

    • Jim

      Sep 6, 2016 at 10:53 am


    • desmond

      Sep 6, 2016 at 11:24 am

      I means Charl hits the 4i XF at 260 yds. So he has that going for him, and PXG has that going for them. I’d say if you can’t hit 7-PW in 0311, it’s not the club. For the longer to mid irons, some guys might prefer these in a liteweight graphite shaft over a hybrid.

    • KK

      Sep 7, 2016 at 12:06 am

      Yeah, Charl. What a scrub.

  10. Ace Edwards

    Sep 6, 2016 at 9:24 am

    They’re not just selling golf clubs, they’re selling status, like a Rolex. And for some customers, they’re selling hope.

    I wonder if they will sell putters. Probably $500 and up.

    • OH

      Sep 6, 2016 at 10:20 am

      They’ve been selling putters for a while. And, yes, they are crazy expensive.

    • LabraeGolfer

      Sep 6, 2016 at 11:51 am

      Yeah old models were $400 and new ones are $500. I would rather play a Bettinardi any day of the week they were very meh.

    • Jim

      Sep 6, 2016 at 5:59 pm

      When Big Bertha Putter, it was 249. Same price as the steel ‘woods’ with graphite shafts & people freaked!
      “249 for a PUTTER WT#&? €?*#!?!” – Same peeps had 3 or 4 Callaway metals in the bag, but back then no production putter on the market was > $100. Eli took a couple steps back and pointed out “It’s the most important club! The only one you use on every hole!”…

      And now, NO one complains about those $300 Ping design clones (with nicer finishes) – bought right off the rack – without ever being fit AT ALL from Snotty….

      I got putter fit back when it was just taking off – black tent, HS camera – all based on getting the best roll on the ball – with ‘your stroke’….blah blah – shorten the story – I’m 6’2, bad back, stand tall and putt open. Playing mini-tours, Monday 4 spots, etc. Legit 1.2 hcp. Playing with lotsa injuries. Could go 5 under or 6 over same week. Anyway, we got the loft right but I had Liprosy for years. I would lip out 1-3 putts almost every round. Cost me several checks. So much so, it was a standing joke with the other guys “if he ever got ’em to go in” – etc.. Because all my clubs are 2up, with my stancen @ 35″ the putter felt good, eyes over ball etc… Center shaft face balanced half mallet style.

      Ten years later, when training to use the SAM Put Lab, I went through an extensive fitting session – it spit out so many numbers, Peltz would flip!
      ANYWAY, it said my putter should be 3 FLAT! A net 5 degree change NO ONE could have possibly told me that without me cracking up….So, we bent the stick and I rolled 10/10 in (FIRST TIME EVER!) from 12′ on our (flat as can be built) putter fitting surface…unfortunately, a bit late for my mini-tour days, but much knowledge was gained and no more liprosy!

      We sell beaucoup Edel & Machine custom made putters and will sell PXG’s if they work for the customer.

      BOTTOM LINE – I tell all my students – go start swinging every putter on the rack. If it doesn’t look right, or on the take away it doesn’t feel like it’s swinging nicely for you – put it down and try the next one. As big an equipment freak as I am, if the $9.99 discount rack zink POS works for you- BUY IT!

  11. Scooter McGavin

    Sep 6, 2016 at 7:22 am

    I don’t understand the hype over pxg clubs. They don’t look that good and they can’t feel any better than the other premium forged offerings on the market.

    • desmond

      Sep 6, 2016 at 7:34 am

      They have a unique feel – none other like it. No, it’s not Miura-like dense yet soft. PXG feels soft and vibration-free. If you want less wear and tear on the body, going with graphite shaft and with generous bounce, you get irons that are easy on the body, forgiving as heck, and perform well with a unique feel.

      • Scooter McGavin

        Sep 6, 2016 at 9:09 am

        Maybe I’ll just have to hit them. I like the way you describe Miura’s feel. Seems accurate. But my experience with Fourteen is they have that feel-nothing-at-impact softness. Which is actually why I tend to like Fourteen more than Miura…

        • Skip

          Sep 6, 2016 at 1:02 pm

          I experience the same thing. Anything Endo Forged, some Kyoei offerings, and definitely the Miura Giken stuff give you that soft, buttery feel at impact. The North American Miuras are firm and dense.

        • Jim

          Sep 6, 2016 at 3:17 pm

          Miura is more traditional – not ‘teched out’ like Epon…least “forgiving” of the three, if you add PXG.

          I prefer the Miura feel. No major OEM’s BEST Forged irons are as good. Period. No one’s hosel is as tight – Miura says it’s the most important part of the club for creating their superior feel & distance…

          The first PXG O swung – happened to have had a graphite shaft. There are people who would benefit from ZERO shock / sensation @ impact – I’m not there YET.

          Felt like hitting marshmallows with a swimming pool noodle….just not right –

          Unless there’s a pain issue, stick w/steel – even 90gr – if it’s a strength issue as well – buy Fourteens. Nothing better @ those weights

          • desmond

            Sep 6, 2016 at 5:34 pm

            I’ll disagree as to graphite iron shafts if marshmallow means soft or torquey. Try Aerotech if you want less torque than some steel. Recoils have more “feel.” For long term longevity and to lower the probabilty of shoulder, arthritis and other issues, find some heavy graphite if you need them, or the lighter stuff when you need it.

            • Jim

              Sep 6, 2016 at 6:28 pm

              No – I’m with you on all that – it was actually a 110 gr Recoil…what I meant is the PXG feel is so ‘muted’ anyway, good graphite (no one would put cheap ones in such expensive heads) is pretty much unnecessary and (IMHO) would provide virtually no physical feedback – good or bad 🙂

              Someone with severe arthritis, carpal tunnel or other hand/wrist pain or neuropthy may benefit from such minimal vibration/shock transmitted during impact…even some elbow pain (not caused by the swing action itself). 🙂

              • desmond

                Sep 6, 2016 at 10:49 pm

                I’m with you, but I’ve had friends with bad shoulders and arthritic fingers, and it’s possible that less vibration could help. I’m the guy with liteweight graphite and PXG, and it took me 2 months to figure out where I made contact without looking at the head. It can be done, it just takes time.

                • Jim

                  Sep 7, 2016 at 11:13 am


    • TF

      Sep 6, 2016 at 10:10 am

      I was a skeptic as well… But I had a chance to hit a PXG 6-iron while I was being fit for a driver back in January. It was a legitimate “oh wow” moment after the first swing. I wasn’t on a launch monitor so I can’t speak to the performance, but the feel was out-of-this-world. Was it worth the ultra-premium price? Probably not (for most of us). But it was definitely worth hitting a few times to see what else is out there!

  12. DevilDog18

    Sep 6, 2016 at 7:06 am

    Triple forged? … ooooh ok then, here are my next 3 mortgage payments

  13. Y. Wurry

    Sep 6, 2016 at 6:46 am

    Xtreme? Did we time warp back to 1995? The implosion of the golf equipment market can’t come soon enough.

  14. Lou Loomis

    Sep 6, 2016 at 5:52 am

    High handicappers would be better off using that money for lessons and range balls, instead of buying clubs that are no better than ones that can be bought for a 1/3 of the cost.

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You can (finally!) buy Rickie Fowler’s Rev33 irons: Cobra releasing limited RF Proto irons



After much anticipation, Cobra Golf is set to release the limited edition RF Proto irons—an exact replica of the Rev33 irons developed and used by Rickie Fowler on the PGA Tour.

Rickie worked closely with long-time Director of Tour Operations, Ben Schomin from start to finish to create an iron that offered him everything he ever wanted from looks, to feel, and, ultimately, performance.

The Rev33 stamp is a nod to 33 iterations the iron went through before the final design was selected.

 “We worked closely with Rickie to determine his favorite features of several of his previous sets that we were able to combine into one very sleek package. These are a must-own for better players who appreciate the finest of iron craftmanship or Rickie fans who would jump at the opportunity to own the same sticks their favourite player uses.”
– Ben Schomin

If you are looking for a full in-depth discussion with Ben on the irons be sure to check out our piece from when Rickie originally put them into play: GolfWRX Insider: Inside the development of Rickie Fowler’s Cobra irons

RF Proto technology and design

The set was designed around Rickie’s preferred 7-iron look with a square/straight topline from the longest iron to the pitching wedge, which is unique since most irons progress to a more rounded shape in the shorter irons.

The RF Protos feature a distinct sharp toe profile reminiscent of many classic blades and a zero offset look thanks to a “no-taper” hosel design.

The irons are produced through a two-stage forging process and then 100 percent CNC milled to the final shaping. The milling process alone takes over two and a half hours per iron head to produce the most precise geometry possible.

The final piece of the design is the tungsten weight positioned on the toe of the iron—just like Rickie’s gamers—to locate the center of gravity and deliver a superior feel.

Price, specs, and availability

The RF Proto irons are available in right hand only 4-pitching wedge and will retail for $2,499.

Sets can be pre-0rdered starting today January 25th, at with sets shipping out starting January 29th.

The limited-edition irons are shipped in a custom box, which celebrates the partnership between Fowler and Cobra, complete with a card of authenticity autographed by Rickie Fowler.

The standard set components are KBS C-Taper shafts with Golf Pride Align grips fitted with Cobra Connect powered by Arccos, but a full selection of custom shafts and grips and also available.

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New Bridgestone E12 Contact golf ball features tire technology, major performance gains



It’s not very often that a golf company touts huge technology gains with its mid-level priced products. Large scale changes are generally reserved for the premium price point and performance category, and then those technologies funnel down to the mid-price point in the next generation.

Bridgestone is flipping that model on its head, however, with the release of the all-new e12 Contact, which looks to offer one of the biggest performance jumps in the mid-price golf ball category ever developed.

Bridgestone e12: The science

The focus for Bridgestone with the e12, just like it was for the re-engineered Tour B series and its ReActive cover in 2020, is contact science—it’s where the e12 Contact derived its name from.

“Bridgestone has long been a pioneer in bringing to market unique dimple shapes, sizes and constructions in the golf industry, but up until this point that has primarily been a means of achieving optimal aerodynamic performance,”
-Elliot Mellow, Golf Ball Marketing Manager for Bridgestone Golf.
“In the new e12 CONTACT, dimples actually serve as a source of increased power and distance as well. They also contribute to minimizing hooks and slices, making the newest e12 a golf ball that provides performance you can actually see in terms of straight distance.”

The breakthrough comes in the form of a new dimple design to increase the ball contacting the face for both soft feel and additional distance. The new dimple design places a raised area in the middle of the traditional dimple, which when hit with a direct force, creates a whopping 38 percent for more face contact at impact.

  • This face contact and compression promotes a longer amount of time for the ball to stay on the face resulting in more efficient energy transfer to engage the core layer of the ball which from Bridgestone’s testing has resulted in a gain of over 1.5 mph ball speed.
  •  On the other end of the spectrum, in the short game, the additional contact helps increase spin in the scoring clubs and compared to the previous generation results in over 600 rpm more spin.
  • Although less scientific, Bridgestone also says that many players will experience a benefit when putting thanks to improved putter face contact.

Why not put this into a premium ball?

This is the million-dollar (or millions and millions of dollars) question, and it actually has a fairly simple answer—the new dimple design increases the peak trajectory of the e12 Contact and also makes it fly straighter. This makes it the perfect fit for a golf ball designed to enhance distance and reduce total golf ball curvature but less ideal for a tour-level ball designed for maximum trajectory control.

I realize that makes it sound like a negative, but in reality, it’s the exact opposite—the engineers at Bridgestone have closely analyzed the target golfers and designed a ball to fit their needs. The new e12 Contact is so efficient at creating the desired results from both distance and scoring clubs, they have eliminated the previous “Speed” and “Soft” balls and made one better with the e12 Contact.

Price and availability

The new Bridgestone e12 Contact will be available at retail and online starting February 26 at the price of $29.99 a dozen.

Beyond the traditional white version, the e12 Contact will also be available in Matte Green, Matte Red and Matte Yellow color options.

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2021 Mizuno ST-X and ST-Z drivers, fairway woods: Moving Mizuno woods forward



Since 2019 and the launch of the ST190 series, Mizuno has quickly changed the perception around its metal woods. With the new ST-X and ST-Z drivers, along with the new ST-Z fairway woods for 2021, it is once again proving Mizuno isn’t just an iron company anymore.

The ST-X and ST-Z drivers represent the next evolution for Mizuno and are a culmination of a focused team effort to prove that, when side by side with the industry leaders, Mizuno drivers can both compete and win the battle of ball speed, spin, and dispersion.

A global effort to produce better (The “how’d we get here?”)

As a global brand, Mizuno used to have a small issue with market segmentation when it came to its club releases, meaning that depending on where you were in the world, there were different metal wood sub-brands to cater to various consumers.

This worked OK for the individual markets, but overall, it wasn’t working worldwide for one simple reason—more designs meant Mizuno engineers had to stretch their biggest resource, time, thinner. It also didn’t create a lot of continuity in the products, which from a consumer-level, always made it feel like Mizuno’s approach was just “let’s give this a try!”and it really wasn’t working.

This brings us to the “New Mizuno.” Since the original ST190 series was released in 2019 (don’t forget development started long before the release date), Mizuno has had a fully dedicated team in place working on metal wood development and technology. This has allowed engineers to work tirelessly on creating drivers that win on both a technology front as well and where it matters most: in fittings and on the course where golfers care about performance.

The technology inside the 2021 Mizuno ST-Z and ST-X drivers

  • SAT2041 beta-titanium faces: This titanium material is not new to the world of aerospace engineering, but as golf clubs are concerned, it had mostly been found previously in high-end JDM (Japanese domestic Market) drivers because of cost but was first used last year in the ST200 series drivers. SAT2041 has higher strength and rebound properties allowing Mizuno engineers to improve the multi-thickness areas behind the face for higher ball speed, and save mass to reposition around the head.

  • New CorTech face design: Now, speaking to the faces, thanks in part to the material and Mizuno engineers’ ability to tweak and adjust based on continuous R&D, the faces of the ST-Z and ST-X drivers have been made thinner in certain areas to further optimize CT and COR, which contributes to more consistent ball speeds and additional discretionary mass.

  • Using discretionary mass differently: A few grams here or there mean a lot in the golf club design world, especially when it comes to drivers. Mizuno shaved mass around the head to boost MOI in both of the new drivers and create performance separation in how they will work best for the intended players. Both of the new drivers have a carbon crown and also feature carbon panels around the sole skirt to help precisely locate the center of gravity.

Meet the 2021 Mizuno drivers

Mizuno ST-Z driver

The ST-Z replaces the ST200 and has been designed to offer the highest MOI possible without sacrificing lower spin—this driver is all about stability. Mass saved around the head, thanks to the carbon panels, along with the better-optimized face has allowed the designers to position the CG as close as possible to the neutral axis, to raise MOI, and create a neutrally biased driver. 

Compared to the ST-X, the Z is longer heel to toe and slightly shallower to once again use any and all available options to maximize performance and playability.

Mizuno ST-X driver

Although the new STX driver shares a similar name to the previous ST200X designed to be an exclusively lighter weight draw-biased driver, the new STx is for any golfer seeking slightly more spin compared to the STz and also greater workability, thanks to a center of gravity positioned slightly more forward and closer to the shaft.

From the bottom, the easy way to separate the ST-X from the Z is the reduced amount of carbon on the sole and slightly more heel-biased back weight to aid the engineers in repositioning the CG.

The ST-X’s slightly deeper face and shorter heel-to-toe length help to make the driver ever so slightly more draw-biased than the ST-Z but also happens to make the driver more workable.

For those still in need of a premium lightweight option, the new ST-X has the ability to be built to a lighter and longer spec similar to the ST200X thanks to the adjustable weight in the sole, which goes from a stock 11-gram weight to just four grams when built to J-Spec. This brings the head weight to 194 grams vs. 201 grams in the standard ST-X configuration and 204 in the ST-Z. When matched with the M-Fusion shaft, you get a driver that competes against any other in the ultra-lightweight category.

2021 Mizuno STX and STZ drivers prices, specs, and availability

The ST-X and ST-Z stock shaft options are directly driven from popular profiles on tour and feature a familiar story of high, mid, and low launch. The drivers will also carry a fourth shaft option, which is a carryover from the previous ST200X.

High Launch – Project X Riptide CB 50g and 60g

Mid Launch – Fujikura MotoreX F3 60g

Low Launch – ProjectX HZRDUS RDX Smoke Black 60g

High Launch and ultra-lightweight – M-Fusion

Mizuno will also continue to offer upcharge shafts options including:

  • Tensei CK Pro Orange and White 60 and 70g
  • Fujikura Ventus Blue and Black 60 and 70g
  • Graphite Design Tour AD Di6 & 7 along with XC6 & 7

STX and STZ drivers will be priced at – $399.99

The Mizuno STX and Z driver’s pre-sale starts today January 25th, with products on retail shelves starting February 18.

Mizuno ST-Z fairway woods

Technology and design

  • 3rd gen MAS1C high strength steel face: Last year, with the ST200, Mizuno completely overhauled the internal structure of its fairway woods, and the ST-Z is the next evolution. Similar to the driver, engineers have improved the CorTech multi-thickness pads behind the hitting area to raise ball speeds while also improving sound and feel

  • Carbon crown: When it works, it works, and the carbon steel crown of the ST-Z fairway woods reduces mass from higher in the head and gives the engineers the ability to better position it to deliver the performance variables they are searching for.

  • New shaping: After all the material and sciencey stuff were figured out, the last part of the new fairway woods to consider was the shape. It seems simple, but the shape not only has a huge impact on the club’s physical performance, but it plays a major factor in how golfers perceive it in the address position. The leading edge and the hosel transition have been adjusted to appeal to the target players and make it more efficient from the turf, which is where most players will use their fairway woods the most.

Specs, prices, and availability

The ST-Z fairway woods will be available in the lofts of 15 and 18 degrees, and with Mizuno’s Quick Switch adjustability, the fairway woods can go up and down two additional degrees.

The stock shaft configurations for the ST-Z will be the Fujikura MotoreX 7 in stiff flex and the ProjectX RipTide CB in regular.

The ST-Z fairway woods are priced at $299.99 with pre-sale and fitting tools available starting today January 25th with the product on retail shelves on February 18.




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