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Adam Scott is testing custom 1-of-1 Miura irons at the 2022 Memorial Tournament (UPDATED)



Update: June 2 at 11:18 est

And there it is! Adam Scott confirmed via his official Instagram account that he’s switching into the new custom Miura irons this week at the 2022 Memorial Tournament.

Continue reading for the full back story on the irons!

Update: June 1 at 3:25 est

Adam Scott showed up on Wednesday for his pro-am with only the custom Miura irons in his bag. Speaking with Adam Scott on Tuesday evening following his practice round, Scott revealed that he’s testing the custom Miura irons because of the difference in sole design:

“Really it’s the sole design that’s the difference,” Scott said. “It’s just a little less bounce. They’re a little flatter and wider on the sole.

“My eye for a blade is very different than most of the stock blades that are being made by the companies today. I grew up with offset, which is almost a thing of the past. Even in larger headed irons these days, there’s little offset out here. But I like it, and it’s hard to find. Titleist made me an amazing set of 681.AS irons that had the offset and were pretty much like the clubs I were using (the Titleist 680 Forged). And this set was made with the idea of less bounce than those.”

He said that based on stats on different turf conditions, he thinks the flatter soles with less bounce may be helpful.

“Getting into the nerdy, nerdy stuff like looking into stats on different turf conditions throughout the years, potentially there’s a better balance point with the bottom,” Scott told “I had contacted Miura to see if they could make a set of clubs with my aesthetic looks. I hit one of their other irons, (the MB-101) that had that sole, and I asked if they’d build something with that sole, and they said, ‘Yes.’”

Check out our full report over on, or continue scrolling for more photos.

The original story posted on May 30:

On Monday ahead of the 2022 Memorial Tournament presented by Workday, GolfWRX shot a full WITB with Adam Scott. In the bag, he still had a full set of custom 1-of-1 Titleist 681.AS irons, which were an upgraded version of the Titleist 680 irons that he’s used throughout his career.

On Tuesday, however, he brought out a whole new set of custom 1-of-1 irons with his logo on them to test on the range, and out on the course.

Speaking with Scott, I learned that he asked multiple companies to make him custom irons, and these new versions were the first to arrive. He says they’re made by Miura, and they’re designed to his preferences.

When I asked him if they’re a Miura model that’s in their lineup or whether they’re designed more like the 680’s, he said they’re “more like the 680’s.”

When I asked him why he chose Miura, he said, “They just make good irons.”

He doesn’t know for sure whether they’ll go into play this week in competition, but he’s putting them through the paces today. We’ll update you with more information as it becomes available.

For now, check out the full thread for more photos.

Adam Scott custom Miura 4-iron

Adam Scott custom Miura 7-iron

Adam Scott custom Miura 8-iron

Adam Scott custom Miura PW

More photos of Adam Scott’s custom Miura irons here

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He played on the Hawaii Pacific University Men's Golf team and earned a Masters degree in Communications. He also played college golf at Rutgers University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism.



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  10. Flamingstraight

    Jun 2, 2022 at 11:50 pm

    Compare these to the S55 irons in the Ortiz article.

  11. jgpl001

    Jun 2, 2022 at 11:39 am

    Wow, these look good.
    5 years ago I would be have drooling over them, but now they are a kind of scary…sucks being over 50 and getting slow…

  12. BobbyN

    Jun 1, 2022 at 3:10 pm

    “They just make good irons.” Lol!

  13. cb

    Jun 1, 2022 at 10:34 am

    WOW those are really clean .Im not even sure he can hit those things now in a bit of a slump

  14. BG

    Jun 1, 2022 at 1:24 am

    Uh, different stamp is all that appears to be different.

  15. Stephen

    May 31, 2022 at 9:41 pm

    Beautiful irons very clean…

  16. Bob

    May 31, 2022 at 1:39 pm

    While nice, it’s not the irons Adam. Your driving is horrible.

    Now that you can choose, get back out the 905 or 915.

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Product Reviews

Titleist Vokey WedgeWorks L Grind review – Club Junkie Reviews



Titleist Vokey wedges might offer golfers the widest range of sole options to suit any swing type, condition, or shot type out there. Countless professionals use Vokey wedges each week and if you look in the bags at local courses you will see a lot of them in play there as well. While sole options are plentiful, Vokey just released another option, the L grind, for their 58 and 60-degree lob wedges. Listen to the full review, in-depth, on the Club Junkie podcast below or on any podcast platform.

Vokey’s L Grind is a low bounce, 4-degree grind that allows the leading edge to get close to the ground while still offering trailing edge, heel, and toe relief. This sole allows you to get the leading edge of the wedge down on the turf for shots of tight and firm lies. Relief on the wedge is going to allow the player to open the face without that leading edge coming up off the turf so you can hit higher lofted shots easily. This L Grind is only available in Vokey’s Raw finish, so the wedge will rust over time and use.

When you open the box on a Raw Vokey, it is always hard to tell if it is a Tour Chrome as the polish to the raw metal looks that good. Just holding the club in my hand, the L Grind looks a lot like an M Grind with the way they shaped the sole. I won’t lie, I was a bit nervous taking out a wedge with 4 degrees of bounce as I play in Metro Detroit and we rarely find tight and firm lies here. Around our greens is soft and lush with deep rough and bunkers with firmer sand. I tend to get a little steep with my wedges and have always used higher-bounce wedges. This year I was fit into SM10 50.12F, 56.14F, and 60.10S wedges. I thought this L grind was light years from my 60.10S, so I proceeded with caution and took it straight to the course. I had a 58.04L sent to me so I switched up my wedge setup to accommodate that.

Out on the course, I was shocked by the first shot with the 58.04L as it sped through the deep rough, popped the ball in the air, and plopped it into the green. I was short-sided and the ball released past the whole as I expected it to, resting about 8ft away for par. Shots out of the rough, whether partial or closer to full, were easy and drama-free. The L Grind glided through the deeper grass with little extra effort and faster than my S Grind. I rarely got to deep and slid under the ball, but when that did happen the ball came out with some spin and control, holding the green.

Off the fairway is where the L Grind really shined for me as I used it for more shots than I normally would have. I am usually a sand wedge player around the green unless I have to go to the lob for a short sided shot or to carry a bunker. Off the fairway you could just thump the sole of the wedge into the turf and it would quickly slide through, producing a shallower divot than I expected. The divot was honestly not much deeper or bigger than what I see with my 56.14F sand wedge. After the first shot I thought I just hit a good one and I would see additional digging soon, but that wasn’t the case. Partial shots from right off the green to about 40 yards offered great turf interaction. Opening the face was easy and the leading edge staying down gave a poor wedge player confidence to swing a little faster and hit a more solid shot.

Spin, as you would expect from a Vokey wedge, was high and predictable with shots checking up hard upon landing. I really liked playing the ball back in my stance a touch and pressing the wedge forward to hit a low, high spin, shot that checked up hard and then released towards the hole. Out of the trap the L Grind plays well as you can see a good amount of dynamic bounce when you open the face. The float wasn’t as good as my S Grind and if you hit the L Grind fat you could definitely come up short, but the L was very capable out of the firmer traps here.

Overall, the L Grind is a really solid option that is more versatile than its 4-degree bounce description. Players who play in softer conditions or have steeper swings don’t have to shy away from this wedge as I think it plays like a higher bounce sole. I don’t think there is a shot in the book that you can’t hit with this wedge, it is built to do it all.

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Matt Fitzpatrick makes switch to Titleist T100 ‘Fitz grind’ irons



Editor’s note: This is an excerpt of an article our Andrew Tursky filed for’s Equipment Report. Read the full piece here.

After testing Ping’s Blueprint S irons following the 2023 Ryder Cup, however, Fitzpatrick finally made an iron switch in 2024.

Then, at the 2024 Wells Fargo Championship, Fitzpatrick switched from a Titleist Pro V1x 2019 golf ball into a newer 2021 Pro V1x, and at the U.S. Open last week, Fitzpatrick made a drastic iron change into a set of Titleist T100 irons.

The reason for the major switch-ups?

“To me, I just needed a little bit more flight and a little bit more spin, and the combination of the ball and the irons did that for me,” Fitzpatrick said on Monday of the Travelers Championship.

The Titleist T100 irons have a Tour-inspired, compact head shape at address, but with a cavity-back construction and added Tungsten in the heads for improved forgiveness and launch. Fitzpatrick’s irons are especially unique, though, because they come with a special grind on the leading edge that helps Fitzpatrick achieve the turf interaction, spin and height that he wants.

Patrick Cantlay has a similar leading edge grind on his Titleist AP2 718 irons, but Fitzpatrick assured on Tuesday that his is different. He dubbed it, the “Fitz grind.”

Read the full piece here.

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Product Reviews

Three Swing Challenge: Testing the Fujikura Ventus Blue powered by VeloCore+



The first shaft has entered the Three Swing Challenge’s Arena! This week we have the 2024 Fujikura Ventus Blue powered by VeloCore+. Be sure to let us know what you think, and what you want to see tested next!

Why three swings? 

Many years ago, the legendary Barney Adams, founder of Adams Golf told us this:

“My formula as a fitter was three shots only. I discounted No. 1 just because it was the first one, counted 100 percent of No. 2 and discounted No. 3 because the player was starting to adjust.”

More on the new Fujikura Ventus Blue here.

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