A club for every weakness.
tour edge exotics cbx
Better players looking for a lowspin fairway wood might benefit from this construction. It includes a titanium face fused to a high-strength steel body. A lightweight carbon-composite piece in the rear of the sole allows more weight to be placed forward. callaway
gbb epic star
This ultralight driver is designed for golfers with slower swing speeds and features the same distance technology found in the standard Epic—including two rods that join the crown and sole to help the face flex across a larger area.
This fairway wood provides full service for the flaws of average golfers. Helpful features include a lighter swingweight, anti-slice bias, higher lofts and larger, more comfortable grips. A thin, high-strength steel face insert gives distance a boost. titleist
The H2 is preferred by tour players, but the H1 here offers something for the rest of us. The latest version is more stable on off-center hits and is designed for golfers who hit their hybrids with more of a sweeping motion than a downward strike. ping
g400 sf tec
We don’t just hit slices with our drivers, so the G400 line has a heelweighted fairway-wood option. A high-strength steel face provides extra flexing for more distance, and the slightly larger head size offers forgiveness on mis-hits.
The thin face has slots in the face and sole to provide more flexibility. Tungsten weighting positioned low makes this TaylorMade’s highest-flying iron. titleist
The company’s most forgiving AP iron ever features hollow long irons and cavity-backs for the rest of the set. The long and middle irons are stabilized by high-density tungsten in the toe. callaway
The hollow, hybrid-like construction keeps weight low and back. This gives you higher flight and less distancesapping vibration on your mis-hits. There’s also extra pop from a high-strength steel face insert.
A lighter head, fueled by a 50-gram shaft, increases your potential for more swing speed. The company’s thin wraparound cupface on the head is designed for better distance and launch.
Photograph by Victor Prado