Performance golf ball fitting focuses on finding the best ball for your game and lowering your score.
Be the first to hear about product introductions, surveys, promotions, and sweepstakes. Through Team Titleist News we will provide exclusive communication not available in any other forum.
Titleist offers the most precise club fitting experience in the game.
The full-set Titleist Golf Club Trial program provides golfers with an easy way to experience Titleist products on either the course or practice tee to help determine the right equipment for their game.
Need to customize headwear, gloves, bags, or golf balls?
Track your stats. Get video tips. Set goals for your golf game.
Started by :
I think my Vokey's are 3, maybe 4, years old. They were the last version made before the ruling on conforming grooves, but I don't play anywhere were this is a requirement. Anyways, on full swings, I still get pretty good drop & stop performance, but I'm starting to notice a little less check on shorter chips. Would this be an indicator that it's time to change?
I guess my question is would worn, non-conforming wedges actually produce less spin than new conforming wedges?
I generally replace my wedges every year and 1/2 or so based upon the wear. These clubs get a lot of use both on the course and in practice. When I went from the "old" grooves to the SM4 grooves, I waited longer than usual because I believed the old grooves would still have better contact with the ball and I was apprehensive about switching to the SM4 grooves.
Once I made the switch to the SM4 grooves, I did not look back. These had a much better grip on my ball than the older, worn grooves on my old wedges. Based upon my experience, I would not be concerned with moving to the SM4 grooves as they were a definate improvement over the worn clubface on my older wedges.
As an added bonus, replacing the wedges gives me a chance to design new wedges from Wedgeworks. If you have not done this before, I would definately check it out.